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Full text of "Maids and a Man 1936"

REESE LIBRMV 



11 47 0059824 5 



LIBRARY 
AUGUSTA COLLEGE 




GIFT OF 
MAKY AVRETT CRAVEN 



LZ>750] 
T?M3 




^ MAIOA ANP A NtAN )^ 




Page One 



I1AID3 
AND A UAH 

MAY .... o • «... . I©d6 



Page Three 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/maidsandman19361936stud 




yn the following pages, 
(jOe^ 7he Board of Sdiior^; 
have endeauorea to pre- 
sent the histonj of our 
school and the memories 
that we hold most dear. 



Page Five 



To 



Gleanor 

mot 



Hoatwriaht 

Qlumna 
Teacher 
friend 

We cfratefullu 
and affectionatelij 

dedicate this 
volume. 



P n K e S 




"^ >_aa-=uo.-crf VT^ 



•^ 



Page Seven 




P r. g e E i u li t 



^ MAlPa AND >a. NtAN ^ I .^ T-^^ 




Miss Dora Hains (Class of 1899) in her graduation 
dress from Tubman High School. 



Facult}/ 



Page Nine 



rcLcuLt 



y 



T. H. GARRETT, Principal 
1935-1936 



MISS A. DOROTHY HAINS 
Assistant Principal — Latin 

MISS ANNIE M. PAGE 
French 

MISS GERTRUDE J. COMEY 

English 

MISS MARCIA A. CLARK 
Domestic Art 

MISS WILLAMETTE GREEN 
Mathematics 

MISS LOIS EVE 
Science 

MISS DOROTHY HALBERT 
Music 

MISS ELEANOR BOATWRIGHT 
History 

MISS EDITH NACHMAN 
Industrial Geography 

MISS LORA M. PEARCE 
English 

MISS SUSIE LANGFORD 
Matahematics 

MISS BELLE WALKER 

Civics 

MISS MARY GILLILAND 
Mathematics 

MISS ANN BRADDY 
English 

MISS MARY T. MILLER 
Spanish 

MISS MABEL BYRD 
English 

MISS ANNIE B. DANIEL 
History and Civics 

MRS. M. M. OWENS 
Librarian 



MISS SARAH FULLBRIGHT 
Mathematics 

MISS ELIZABETH DOWLING 

Science 

MRS. MARGARET WHITE 

Domestic Science 

MISS ORALEE KING 
Commercial 

MISS EDNA ROGERS 
Commercial 

MISS EDNA MAURY 
Physical Training 

MISS MILDRED CARTLEDGE 
Physical Training 

MISS MARY EVANS 
Commercial 

MISS BEULAH FENDER 
English and History 

MISS ROSINA PEARL 
French 

MISS GRACE STRAUSS 
History 

MISS BETTY JONES 
English and History 

MISS RUTH McAULIFFE 
Latin 

MISS MARIE HULBERT 
History and Science 

MISS ELIZABETH SHEELY 
Commercial 

MISS MARY MILES 
History 

MISS BERTHA CARSWELL 
History and Algebra 

MISS MARGARET JONES 
English and French 

MISS MARY BALK 
Secretary 



Page Ten 



Courses of Study 



Subjects offered at Tubman High School are grouped by Courses. The 
following tables show the Courses with total credits earned by subjects in 
four years. 



College-Prep. 

Englisli 

French 

Spanish 

Alggbra 

P. Geom 

Civics 

Anc. Hist. _ -. 
Ene-. Hist. 
Am. Hist. 

Science ._ 

Elective 

Phys. Train. ... 



B 

College-Prep. 

English 4 

Latin 4 

French 2 

Algebra 2 

P. Geom 1 

Anc. Hist 1 

Am. Hist. 1 

Science 2 

Elective 1 

Phys. Train 



Total -.18 



Total 18 



c 

Business 

English 4 

Algebra ... 1 

Civics 1 

Ind. Geo 1 

Com. Arith V2 

Science 1 

Economies . V2 

Stenog. 2 

Type W 2 

Booltkeeplng .. 1 

Business Pr 1 

Eng. Hist 1 

Am. Hist 1 

Elective 1 

Phys. Train 

Total 18 



D 

General 

Eng'.ish 4 

Algebra 2 

P. Geom 1 

Science 3 

Foreign Lang... 

Anc. Hist 

Eng. Hist 

Am. Hist 

Civics 

Economics 

Ind. Geo. . 

Elective 

Phys. Train 



Total 18 



Each of these Courses is based upon four main subjects per year. All 
Courses require approximately the same amount of work and give the same 
unit value toward graduation. Students must choose one of these Courses 
when they enter the High School. Changes from one Course to another are 
difficult to make. When changes in Courses are made usually more than 
four years are necessary for the completion of the required number of 
units for graduation. 

The electives are Cooking, Sewing and Vocal Music (in class). These 
Courses are practical. Every student is required to earn a total of one ur.it 
in Elective subjects during her High School Course. Each Elective subject 
is rated upon a basis of one-half unit per year. 

Physical Training is required of all students unless they are excused 
upon a Doctor's certificate. Simple uniform gym suits are required. 

The School Library provides excellent facilities for collateral reading 
in all Courses. A select list of current magazines is on file in the Library. 
A full time trained Librarian is in charge. 



Page Eleven 



Now we 11 give a cheer for Tubman, 
For the school we love the most. 
Evermore we'll sing her praises 
And her name shall be our boast. 
To the top we'll raise her colors 
And her standards ever hold. 
Then let us give a rousing cheer 
For the Tubman Black and Gold ! 
Then let us give a rousing cheer 
For the Tubman Black and Gold! 

(Chorus) 

So with voices loud and strong 
To her name we'll raise a song; 
For to her our hearts belong 
With a love untold. 
Then \ve'll cheer for Tubman High 
May her spirit never die; 
Victorious may fly 
Dear old Black and Gold! 

— VELMA BELL, '25. 



Papre Twelve 




MAI pa AND A NvaiM >^|7I 




SENIORS — Marion Coles Phinizy in the graduation 
dress woi-n by her mother. Mrs. Ferdinand Phinizy 
— (Mary Paxton Porter, class of 1910.) 



Seniors 



Paffe Thirteen 



Senior Class Officers 

(JUNE) 

BETTY IRVIN -. - President 

RUTH TANNER Vice-President 

BLANCHE HENSLEY Secretary 

Senior Class Officers 

(FEBRUARY) 

OSTELLE FLOYD President 

LIZZIE MAE BARNES Vice-President 

MILDRED POSS Secretary 

MISS ANNIE B. DANIELS Senior Class Sponsor 



P a g- e Fourteen 




ESTELLE FLORENCE 
ANDERSON 

"The mildest manners and 
the gentlest heart." 



EMILIE CATHERINE 
ANDREWS 

'A tender smile, our sorrows 
only balm." 



MIRIAM ARNDT 

"Why should she study and 
make herself sad?" 



MARY VIRGINIA AVRETT 

"Thy soul was like a star, 
and dwelt apart." 



SARA SEDWICK BAILEY 
"Her feet delight in dancing." 




LIZZIE MAE BARNES 

"She hath a daily beauty in 
her life." 



MARY ANTHONY BARNES 

"True as a needle to the pole, 
or as the dial to the sun." 



IVIE HENDERSON BAGGS 

"Oh, how full of briars is this 
work-a-day world." 




DORIS ELIZABETH 
BENTLEY 

"The first great work (a task 
performed by few) 
Is that yourself may to 
yourself be true." 



Page Fifteen 




LEOLINE LOUISE BLACK 

"If to her lot some errors 
chance to fall, 
Look to her face and you'll 
fora'et them all." 



VIOLA LAFAYETTE 
BROWN 

"Blest with that sweet sim- 
plicity of thought 
So rarely found and never 
to be taught." 



ESTELLE BLUM 

"What's gone and what's 
past help should be past 
grief." 



BETTY THERESA 
BRUGGEMAN 

"Bid me discourse, I will en- 
chant thine ear." 



SARA BOLGLA 

'I'm sure care's an enemy to 

life." 



MARGARET JEAN 
BRADDY 

"If reasons were as plentiful 
as blackberries I would give 
no man a reason upon com- 
pulsion." 



MARY EDNA BUSCH 

'We meet thee like a pleasant 
tl-ought." 



MARGARET ELIZABETH 
BROOME 

"Let gentleness my strong 
enforcement be." 



DONALD BUSSEY 

'I shall never be ware of 
mine own wit till I break 
my shins against it." 



Page Sixteen 





MARTHA BURGAMY 

"True humility, 
The highest virtue, mother of 
them all." 



LOUISE BURTON 

'He's armed without that's 
innocent within." 



CATHERINE CALLAWAY 

"Sweetly did she speak and 
move 
Whom to look at was to 
love." 



EILEEN FLORENCE 
CHAPMAN 

'But thy eternal summer shall 
not fade." 



ELLEN COCLIN 
'Silence that spoke and elo- 
quence of eyes." 



CORRIE ELIZABETH 
COLCLOUGH 

Candor is the seal of a no- 
ble mind 

The sweetest charm of 
woman." 




^^..^^^— V^ 



FLORENCE CONSELYEA 

"Youth — full of grace, force, 
fascination." 



MARTHA LOUISE COOPER 

"Do you not know I am a 
woman ? 
When I think I must speak." 



ANNABEL RAGSDALE 
CORLEY 

'Thy modesty's a candle to 
thy merit." 



Page Seventeen 




NELL ELIZABETH CORRY 

'Mv heart is like a singing 
bird." 



IRENE ELIZABETH 
DANGLER 

Modest and shy as a nun is 
she." 



LUE ELLEN CRAFT 

"A little nonsense now and 
then 
Is relished by the wisest 
men." 



ALLEN SHERROD CUTTS 

"My tongue, though not my 
heart, shall have his will." 



ESTELLE MARIAN 
DAITCH 

"Gravity is the ballast of the 
soul, which keeps the mind 
steady." 



EUGENIA GAY DALY 

"An honest heart posses a 
kingdom." 





LILLIAN DUCKWORTH 

"But clay and clay differ in 
dignity 
Whose dust is both alike." 



ELEANOR TUTT DUNBAR 

"I am net only witty in my- 
self, but the cause that wit 
is in other men." 



RUBY VIVIAN EDMONDS 

"Angling is somewhat like 
Poetry, 
Men are to be born so." 



Page Eighteen 




JULIA ELIZABETH FARR 

"A prirl she seems of cheerful 
yesterdays, 
And confident tomorrows." 



REBA ELIZABETH FARR 

"What cannot be avoided 
"Twere childish weakness to 
Ir.ment or fear." 



CECILE DURBAN 
FIELDER 

'■And if it please you so; 
If not, why so." 



IVA ODESSA FLETCHER 

"Tranquility! Thou better 
name. 
Than all the family of 
Fame." 



OSTELLE FLOYD 
"Is she not passing fair?' 





VIRGINIA FOGLE 

"Happy am I; from care I'm 
free! 
Why aren't they all con- 
tented like me?" 



VIVIAN LESLIE FOSTER 

"Her eyes are stars of twi- 
light fair 
Like twilight, too, her dusky 
hair." 



BONITA ESTHER 
FREEMAN 

"For the gods approve 
The depth, and not the tu. 
mult, of the soul." 




ALLEN FUTCH 

"She had the genius to be 
loved." 



Page Nineteen 




ELIZABETH TERESA 
GARNER 

''Thou hast a mind that suits 
With this thy fair and out- 
ward character." 



ANN CORLESS HAGGERTY 

"She has occasional flashes 
of silence." 



MYRDIE JUANITA 
GOODMAN 

'Her only fault is that &hs 
has none." 



OPAL GRAVES 

"And even her failings lean- 
ed on virtue's side." 



MARTHA DARLINGTON 
GREENE 

'She that could think and 
ne'er disclose her mind." 



LYDIA MAE GRIFFITH 

'She is well paid that is well 
satisfied." 






EUNICE HARRIETTE 
HALL 

'What ever she did, was done 
with so much ease, 

In her alone 'twas natural 
to please." 



MARGARET LOUISE HALL 

"My mind to me a kingdom 
is, 
Such pei'fect jov therein I 
find." 



ELEANOR LUCILE 
HARRISON 

"I would help others out of 
a fellow-feeling." 



Page Twenty 




BLANCHE ALMOND 
HENSLEY 

"Her voice was eve:- soft, 

gentle and low, 
An excellent thing in wom- 
an." 



KATHRYX HENRIETTA 
HILDEBRANDT 

'Yours is the charm of calm, 
good sense." 



ROSE WARDLAW HUXTER 

"All that I see in you is 
worthy of love." 



EVELYX HUMPHREY 

"And still care not a pin, 
what they said, or may say." 



BETTY IRVIN 

"Hast so much wit and merit 

and spleen about her, 
There is no living with her 
or without her." 




THELMA IVEX IVEY 

"It doesn't pay to worry; 
things are bound to happen 
anyway." 



LORENE JENNY 

"There is no greater delight 
than to be conscious of sin- 
cerity on self-examination." 



MYRTLE JOHNSON 

"From the crown of her head 
to the sole of her foot, she 
is all mirth." 



FRANCES JOHNSTON 

'Wit is the salt of conversa- 
tion." 



Page T w e n t y - O n e 



-i^ 




JESSIE MUNROE JONES 

"Her eye was bright, 
A well of love, a spring of 
light." 



JULIA ELIZABETH KELLY 

"But though that place I 

never gain. 
Herein lies comfort for my 

pain: 
I will be worthy of it." 



ELIZABETH KITCHENS 

"A merry hesrt goes all the 
day 
Your sad tires in a mile-a. 



FRANCES ERNESTINE 
KITCHENS 

"Ah, why 
Should hfe all labour be?" 



PRANKIE HILL KREPS 

'Her very frowns are fairer 
far 

Than smiles of other maid- 
ens are." 



BERTHA MAE LEMMONS 

"Principle is ever my motto, 
not expediency." 




DOROTHY ANN LEMON 

"Gentle of speech beneficent 
of mind." 



EVELYN LEVER 

'She is gentle that doth gen- 
tle deeds." 



i/ 




MARGARET ANNE 
LOFVING 

"Wise to resolve, and pntient 
to perform." 



Page T w e n t y - T w o 




MIRIAM CATHERINE 
McKEOWN 

"I love tranquil solitude 
And such society 
As is qu'et, wi-t, and good.' 



MAY McLEAN 

"My nature is subdu'd 
To what it works in, like the 
dyer's hands." 



MARY ELIZABETH 
MADDOX 

"Thou hast no fault, or I no 

fault can spy, 
Thcu art all beauty, or all 
blindness I." 



GEORGIA MANNING 

"Those about her, 
From her shall learn the per- 
fect ways of honor." 



MARY ELIZABETH 
MARSH 

"Kindness is wisdom. There 
is none in life 
But needs it and may learn." 







ii^» 



1/ 



HELEN EUGENIA MILES 



'The greater man, the great- 
er courtesy." 



MARY MITOHUM 

"For tho' thy faults were 
thick as dust in vacant 
chambers, 
I could tiust your kindness." 



MARY ALYCE MIZE 

"None knew thee but to love 
thee 
Nor named thee but- to 
praise." 



ELIZABETH AGEE MORAN 

"The one thing in the world, 
of value, is the active soul." 



Page T w en ty -Three 




MARGUERITE MORRIS 

"There is no wisdom like frank 
ness." 



MARGARET LOUISE NEWMAN 

"My own thoughts 
Are my companions." 



ELIZABETH AARON MOSS 

"I pray thee then 
Write me as one that loves his 
fellow men." 



LUTHER NELL MOXLEY 

"Her modesty is a candle to her 
merit." 



NELL MATTIE MOYE 

"It is better to wear out than to 
rust out." 



ELIZABETH NEWMAN 

'I never knew so young a body 
with so old a head." 






MARGARET EMILY NEWTON 

'That inward eye which is the bliss 
of solitude." 



RUBY EVELYN OGLESBEE 

'According to her cloth she cut 
her coat." 



JANE STEWART PAQUETTE 

'■Worth, courage, honor, these in- 
deed 
Your sustenance and birthright 
are." 



CARRIE PAPPAS 
'Your hearfs desires be with you.' 



Page Twenty-Four 



y 




MARY ELIZABETH 
PEARSON 

"Joy rides in me, like a sum- 
mer's morn." 



EMMA SIBLEY PERKINS 

"In thy face I see the map 
of honor, truth and loyalty. ' 



DOROTHY PHILLIPS 

"She that was ever fair and 

never proud 
Had tongue at will, and yet 
was never loud." 



MIRIAM PHILLIPS 

"Let gentleness my strong 
enfo.-cement be." 










SARAH PIERCE 

"I am not merry, but I do 
beguile 
The thing I am by seeming 
otherwise." 



VIVIAN LEON PLUNKETT 

"A book is a friend that 
never deceives." 



MILDRED POSS 

"Some smack of age in you, 
yome relish of the saltness 
of time." 



MARION COLES PHINIZY 

"Who mixed reason with 
pleasure 
And' wisdom with mirth." 




ELEANOR CODY 
PRINTUP 

"And still the wonder grew 
That one small head could 
carry all she knew." 



Page T w e n t y - F i V e 




•A) 



MARTHA JULIA 
PRITCHARD 



MARGARET RENNISOX 
'The mirror of all courtesy." 



"A mind serene for contem 
plation." 



EMMA LOUISE 
PRONTAUT 

■'She bore a mind that envy 
cculd not but call fair." 



MAE RACHELS 

'Smooth runs the water 
where the brook is deep," 



MARY RACHELS 

"True beauty dwells in deep 
i-etreats." 





EUGENIA ANIT.A 
RODGERS 

'From the looks — not the lips 
is the soul reflected." 



MABEL LOUISE SANDERS 

"Miith admit me of thy crew. 
To live with her, and live 

with thee, 
In unreprcv'd pleasures 
free." 



ELIZABETH REESE 

'Men of few words are the 
best men." 




FLO ERLE RUSSELL 

"The glass of fashion and 
the mold of form." 



Page T w e n t y - S i X 








FLORENCE EVELYN 
SHORT 

"That place that does con- 
tain my books, 
The best companions, is to 
me a glorious court." 



CLYDE ELIZABETH 
SMITH 

"Ler.rning is but an adjunct 
to ourself." 



ELEANOR MOZELLE 
SMITH 

' Tis always morning- some- 
where in the world." 



NELL INEZ STRINGER 

"Her smile is sweetened by 
her gravity." 



HELEN WRIGHT SWANN 

"O this learning-, what a 
thing- it is!" 



RUTH TANNER 

The reason firm, the tem- 
perate will, 
Endui-ance, foresight, 
St: ength and skill." 





CAROLYN JANET 
THIGPEN 

"At Learning's fountain it is 

sw"eet to drink 
But 'tis a nobler privilege 

to think." 



^ 




MARY EUGENIA TIMM 

'Divinely tall and most di- 
vinely fair." 



■* ■-^.'<WK# 




MARGARET SINKLER 
TWIGGS 

"Look, she's winding up the 
watch of her wit; by and by 
it will strike." 



Page Twenty -Seven 




EVELYN WALDEN 
"True delicacy is solid refinement, 



MARGARET ANN WALTERS 
"No legacy is so rich as honestr,' 



WILLIE JOSEPHINE 
WASHINGTON 

■'For if she will, she wiL, you may 
depend on't, 
And if she won't, she won't — so 
there's an end on't." 



AVICE REBECCA WELLS 

"Her very foot has music in't 
As she comes up the stair."' 



JOSEPHINE DELLA WHEELER 

"If I do vow a friendship 
I'll perform it to the last article." 





HELEN WHISNANT 

'In this world there are so few 
voices and so many echoes." 



BETTY WHITE 

"Not too serious, not too gay, 
But altogether a jolly good fel- 
low," 



HELEN INEZ WHITMAN 

"On their own merits modest men 
are dumb." 



JULIA WOODWARD 

"A pe.ac3 above all earthly digni- 
ties, 
A still quiet conscience." 



MARY ESTHER YOUNG 
"I am a part of all that I have met." 



Page Twenty-Eight 



OPHELIA BEARD 
LOUISE DUNHAM 
ANNA BELLE GARVIN 
SARA LINSON 



HELEN ERNESTINE SMITH 
EUNICE TESl^ON 
EVELYN TUCKteB ^ 
RUTH WATKINS 



(Just before Exams.) 

I've gotta pass! I must not flunk! 
Pistil, calyx — all that junk 
Invitations — Donalbain 
"Venait de ' and Cawdor's thane 
Calcium oxide — Graduation 
Economic progress — Pollination 
Senior banquet — 1603 
"Castigo" — Hyperbole 
Constitution — midnite oil 
Caldron burn and fire boil 
Mercuric chloride — a Canterbury tale 
Inflorescence — I must not fail; 
Baccalaureate — synecdoche 
"Qui adreneris" — apostrophe 
Got'ca pass or there'll be trouble! 
Macbeth beware and Banquo bubble 
"A peu pres" — a "legume" bean 
Revolution — Banquet scene 
Adaption — I must get through! 
Examinations — Confound you! 

— M. COOPER. '36, 



Page Twenty-Nine 




Senior Graduating Class 



FEBRUARY, 1937 



Badger, Sydell 
Harden, Daline 
Barsh, Juanita 
Beam, Virginia 
Blackwell Mary 
Bostick, Natalie 
Burton, Violet 
Cloud, Frances 
Crenshaw, Dorothy 
Dangler, Nettie M. 
Davidson, Lois 
Ferris, Betty 
Green, Catharine 
Harrison, Elsie 
Harveston, Martha 
Hollingsworth, Jane 
Howard, Georgetta 
Hull, Carolyn 



Hundley, Frances 
Kirby, Enise 
McElveen, Elmer 
McManus, Lourene 
Miller, Evelyn 
Mills, Frances 
Montgomery, Doris 
Mundy, Wilhelmina 
Murphy, Gladys 
Netherland, Florence 
Odoni, Montez 
Oliver, Martha 
Owens, Helen 
Owens, Lenora 
Perdue, Thelma 
Prescott, Frances 
Pruitt, Catherine 
Purser, Pauline 



Questelle, Luciille 
Rachels, Louise 
Rickerson, Thelma 
Roper, Grace 
Rosier, Mary 
Rowland, Realita 
Savage, Celeste 
Sikes, Florence 
Sims, Helen 
Smith, Edna 
Steadman, Lucile 
Suhr, Elizabeth 
Tankersley, Elizabeth 
Trowbridge, Mabel 
Tussing, Eloise 
Walters, Dorothy 
Williams, Gladys 



Page Thirty 




JUNIORS — Shirley Koontz in the g-raduation dress 
worn by her mother. Mrs. Howard D. Koontz. 
— (Ahava Harriet Hicks, class of 1912.) 



juniors 



Page Thirty -One 



Junior Class Officers 

MARY MAE WELLS - -- - President 

LYLETTE DUNN -- - - -Vice-President 

FRANCES HUNDLEY .._. .....Secretary and Treasurer 

MISS ROSINA PEARL - Class Sponsor 




Junior A's. 



Page Tliirty-Tvvo 




Junior B'3. 




Junior C's. 



Page Thirty-Tliree 



Junior Class 



A 1^ Anderson. Pauline 
Bates. Annette 
Bates. Evelyn 
Beckwoith, Bii'mah 
Bol^la, Miriam 
Carlisle. Beatrice 
Corley, Dorothy 
Creamer, Florence 
EIledi^G, FIcrence 
Fortune. Clan Nell 
Kulnier, Dt^laine 
Hall, \nita 
Holley, jMary Esther 
Johnson. Kathryn 
Leonard. Marian 
Merry. Jane 
Muir. Katherine 
O'Connor. Betty 
Powers. Ellen 
Sancken. Aurelia 
Scarr. Elizabeth 
Schwitzerlet, Elizabeth 
Tarlton. Margaret 
Timm. Dcrothy 
Weltch, Natalie 

A2^Calhoun. Anne 
Capps. Eloise 
Carpentei-, Helen 
Davidson. Blanche 
Dorn. Carolyn 
Duke. Lillian 
Dunn. Lyiette 
Kllis. Maruerite 
Embry. Julia Mae 
Farr, Virginia 
Frey. Alice 
Hall, Doris 
Head. Mildred 
Holley, Celeste 
Humphrey. Clarissa 
Irvin. Helen 
Koontz, Shirley 
Kuehnel. Hannah 
Malcney, Margaret 
O'Cnnno. , Reba 
Sanford. Jane 
Schneider. Dede 
Scott. Janet 
Serotta. Harriett 
Spillman, Maiy Jane 
Stephens. Erma 
Stulb. Margaret 
Sturgis, Hilda 
Thompson, Ethel 
Walker, Margie 
Waterson. Ann 
Wells, Mary Mae 

A3^ Anderson. Alice 
Bo'ant, G'.enelle 
Des Ccmbes. Elizabeth 
Farr. Frances 
Gay. Myra 
Given^, Evie 
Hall. Clara 
Hanis. Ann 
Haynie. Dorothy 
Johnson, Bette 
Knight. He)en 
LanKl'iy, Claire 



Miller, Carolyn 
Miller. Dorothy 
Moragne, Mildred 
Parker. Catherine 
Pearre. Marqunrite 
Pierce. Eddie Peail 
Roberts. Mildred 
Rubenstein. Sabet 
Scoggins, Evelyn 
Seago. Dorothy 
Shelton, Hazel 
Sidener. Evelyn 
Smith, Gwendolyn 
Steed. Evelyn 
Stewa-t, Florence 
Stringer, Eddie 
Summerall. Dorolhy 
Swint. Josephine 
Weed. Eva Mae 
Wright. Constance 
Young, Rose 

A4— Arndt. Helen 
Barwick. Marion 
Bentell, Tracy 
Burgees. Sibyl 
Bussey. Mary Lou 
Cleveland, Louise 
Cole. Carol 
Edmondson, Maude 
Evans. Frances 
Fendley, Ruth 
Frank, Virginia 
Glenn. Jerry Frances 
Gcdbee. Floience 
Greene. Christine 
Fadden, Estelle 
Harries, Jane 
Lamkin. Martha 
Laniei-, Constance 
Lombard. Ann 
McCord, Henrietta 
McCuen. Mary Alice 
Miller. Kathleen 
Murphy. Ruth 
Odcm. Evelyn 
Patch, Amy Jewel 
Pound, Elizabeth 
Ramp, Annette 
Read. Elizabeth 
Starnes. Frankie 
Stephens. Annie Mirian 
Swariz, Dorothy 
Temple ton. Pauline 
Thomas. B-tty 
Wilkerson, Wilma 
Youngblood, Mary Frances 

A5 - Allerton, Minnie 
4thearn. Doris 
Baker. Mabelle 
Boatright. Eloise 
Bussey. Harriett 
Cartledge. Mary 
Coclin. Yetta 
Craft. Eleanor 
Deas. Julia 
Dunaway. Julia 
Elridge. Ruth 
Greene. Gladys 
Hadden. Eunie Mae 



Harveston. Evelyn 
Jekel. Doris 
Jernigan, Mildred 
Levy. Nina 
Marsh. Dorothy 
Middleton. Cora 
Mcintosh, Thelma 
Nance, Emily 
Newman. Ruth 
Paterson, R. 
Perkins, Edith 
Perry. Laura 
Quarles, Edna 
Rickerscn, Mary 
Sandei's, Annie Ruth 
Scoggins. Grace , 
Seigler. Maltie 
Senn, Lucy 
Wheatley. Eunice 
Youngblood. Dorothy 

Aaronson, Charlotte 
Anderson. Virginia 
Eailie, Carrie 
Bennett, Frances 
Bishop, Mary Frances 
Brown, Ponder 
Carstarphen. Melba 
Corley, Margaret 
Corr. Virginia . 
Denny. Mary Clark 
Dickerson, Dorothy 
Elkins. Sara 
Farr. Edries 
Greene, Dorothy 
Horton. Margaret 
Jeffcoat. Elizabeth 
Jones. Anne Elizabeth 
Kennedy. Betty 
Madebach, Pauline 
Maxwell. Marian 
McLelland. Vivian 
Newberry, Beveriy 
Owen. Mary Louise 
Ftlmer, Velma 
Peters. Margaret 
Ponder, Vidian 
Purswell, Margaret 
Reiser, Mary Katherine 
Rcesel. Cathei ine 
Rcessler, Mary 
Rowland. Voncile 
Saye, Anne 
Schurr. Louise 
Scruggs. Hazel 
Schmerling, Rita 
Stircwalt, Lucile 
Wells. Claudius 
Wcodward. Madelyn 
Wylds, Sibyl 
Zimmeiman. Margaret 

CI Amun, Frances 
Anderson. Elizabeth 
Boone, E\'elyn 
Brooks, Lucille 
Chalker. C-arrie 
Cheeks. Helen 
Cook. Pearl 
t'iilpe[ipe'". Sara 



Day. Frances 
Durden, Elizabeth 
Hardy. Marjorie 
Havird. Leila 
Kitchens, Bobbie 
Krewson. Louise 
McCarty, Elizabeth 
Pettigrew, Hilda 
Powell, Mary 
Reid. Mary 
Ricketson. Katherine 
Seigier. Leale 
Sheahan. Marian 
Smith. Mary Ruth 
Spradley. Mary 
Taylor. Mai-y 
Tussey, Margaret 
Youngblood. Pearl 
Wade. Laura 

C2— Adams, Thelma 
Colley. Virginia 
Crenshaw, Mary Lou 
Ergle. Frances 
Goolsby. Margaret 
Gtay. Myrtice 
Howell. Eloise 
Mallett. Louise 
Matheney, Lucile 
Murphy. Sara 
Piatt. Sarah 
Price, Sallie 
Riley. Margaret 
Rodgers, Lucile 
Snider. Lina 
Story. Frankie 
Thomas, Virginia 
Turner, F' ranees 
Van Dyke. Ida lluin 
Vawter. Juanita 
Young. Leila 

C3— Baker. Evelyn 

Battle. Evelyn 
Beneteau. Lucille 
Brandon. Dorothy 
Burnside. Claudia 
Cannady, Frances 
Courtney, Eleanor 
Fioyd, Jane 
Gary. Helen 
Ooodv/in, FJease 
Grantham. Margaret 
Harper, Anna Lou 
Keel, Louise 
Key. Goldie 
McArthur. Margaret 
Ouzts. Winifred 
Peacock. Clark 
Pereyra. Ltjuise 
Pollard. Louise 
Pollard. Mildred 
Radford. T^nretta 
Reeves. Frances 
Scott, Katherine 
Stewart. Lillian 
lannot . Marv 



P a g e 



'h i r t y 




SOPHOMORES— Jaiiis Duiioar in the graduation 
dress worn bv her cousin. Airs. E. A. Hayden. 
) —(Virginia Walton, Class of 1913.) 



Sopfioiiiores 



Page T h i r t .V F i v ^ 



Sophomore Class Officers 

RITA MAY - - -President 

BETTY ADAMS - Vice-President 

VIRGINIA WILSON Secretary and Treasurer 

MISS RUTH McAULIFFE .....Class Sponsor 




Sophomore A's. 



Page Thirty-Six 




1— =r^ | i^ VtAloa ANO A NtAiS yW l" 



.K^-^: 



.^ ^-jtlfT.^ 









Sophomore B's. 




Sophomore Cs. 



Page Thirty -Seven 



Sophomore Class 



Al — Bacon. Annie Ruby 
Badger, Doris 
Bailey, Helen 
Blanos. Mary 
Born. Margaret 
Burton. Margaret 
Capers. Marian 
Chavous, Pauline 
Clark. Betty 
Dover. AUene 
Dudley. Mildred 
Ellis. Dorothy 
Fleming, Martha 
Gibson, Virginia 
Glenn. Carlene 
Graham. Marian 
Gridley. Dorothea 
Grooms. Elliott 
Hall. Cleo 
Helmuth. Dorothy 
Holloway. Catherine 
Johnson. Dorothy 
Jowers, Virginia 
Melles. Sophie 
Moore. Hazel 
Morris, Margaret 
Patterson. Annie 
Raley. Edna 
Rigsby. Dorothy 
Roper, Edna 
Rubenstein. FranUie 
Russell, Emma 
Storey, June 
Turner. Margaret 
Walden, Helen 
Whitt. Virginia 

A2 — Bailey. Joanne 
Balk, Logan 
Hallos. Frances 
Barker, Evelyn 
Best, Katherine 
Boswell, Mary 
Caw ley. Margaret 
Clark. Elizabeth 
Crawford, Lillian 
Culpepper, Marion 
Deal. Lucille 
DeLoach, Elizabeth 
Farr, Maxine 
Hall. Geneva 
Hall. Sara 
Hill. Emily 
Howell, Martha 
Johnson. Lillian 
Johnston, Josephine 
Jordan, Ann 
Laverty, Mary 
Leach. Lorene 
Lively, Julia 
Maher, Martha 
Maloney. Louise 
Mjay, Rita 
McLean. Jean 
Morgan. Frances 
Popkin. Frances 
Smalley. Annette 
Smith, Ruth 
Trowbridge, Laura 
Ward. Mary Louise 
Wilson, Virginia 



Wofford. Agnes 
Young, Virginia 

A3- -Anderson. Dorothy 
Anderson. Mary 
Banks. Dorothy 
Barchan. Julia 
Burns. Doris 
Carpenter, Virginia 
Crozier, Annie Ruth 
Guthrie, Nora 
Guye. Margorie 
Hardy. Juanita 
Herrington, June 
Hill, Elizabeth 
Hogan, Emma 
Holmes, Grace 
Ivey. Beulah 
Ivey, Dorothy 
King. Helen 
Lee. Clara Joe 
McManus. Dorothy 
McManus. Lucille 
Moi-agne, Mable 
Murphy. Eleanor 
Norris, Marjorie 
Pound. Edna 
Reese, Evelyn 
Rhoden. Nell 
Roberts, Hazel 
Rocker, Miriam 
Rollins. Naomi Lee 
Scattergood. Frances 
Smith. Virginia 
Tanenbaum. Elsie 
Thigpen. Ivelyn 
Whittle, Dorothy 
Youngblood. Katherine 
Zoller, Elizabeth 

Bl— Adams, Betty 
Andrews. Betty 

Bignon. Celeste 
Bond. Nelle 
Carswell, Elle 
Chandler. Evelyn 
Coclin, Margaret 
Dobson. Olive Mae 
Dunbar, Janis 
Elliott. Constance 
Gercke. Kate 
Hains, Louise 
Jones, Ruth Holt 
McElmurray, Mildred 
Murray, Mabel 
Owens. Mae 
Paiiuette. Georgia 
Paulk. Mary Elizabeth 
Phillips. Roberta 
Prontaut, Dorothy 
Purvis. Zaidee Lou 
Robins, Doris 
Russell. Elizabeth 
Sheftall. Margaret 
Smith. Dorothy 
Stelling. Ellen 
Stringer, Dottie 
Talbert. Miriam 
Wilensky. Lorraine 

B2~Aaronson, Estelle 
Arrington. Aderae 



Battle. Helen 
Bell, Frances 
Bennett, Frances 
Bracey, Clare 
Brvans, Elizabeth 
Bull. Mildred 
Chapman. Sara Jane 
Dunbar. Mary Helen 
Gumbel. Barbara 
Hammett. Anne 
Houston, Virginia 
Howell. Sarah 
Jones, Emily 
Lewis, Helen 
Maryott. Eleanor 
Melton, Virginia 
Meredith, Evelyn 
Osborne, Mary Anne 
Phillips. Margaret 
Rabun, Montine 
Ransom, Sue 
Stafford. Mary 
Stelling. Martha 
Wood, Doris 
Wright, Alice 

CI — Abney. Mildred 
Baker, Frances 
Cadden, Lois 
Cawthorne. Myra 
Crouch, Evelyn 
Dickens, Virginia 
Donaldson. Betty 
Gibbs, Frances 
Hixon. Esther 
Hughes. Jane 
Hundley, Virginia 
Johnson, Fiorine 
Kirkland. Gladys 
Mason. Bonita 
Maxwell. Louise 
McGahee. Mary 
Melles, Athena 
Pearson, Evelyn 
Poole. Frances 
Ranew. Iris 
Reeder, Louise 
Thompson. Iris 
Wood. Mary 
Yarborough. Ruth 

C2— Atwell. Nell 
Anderson. Miriam 
Austin, Sai"a 
Bogoslawsky, Dena 
Boyd, Laura Lee 
Capler, Sara 
Clark, Carleton 
Dantzler. Edith 
Gaskill. Ruth 
Hilliard. Marie 
Hughes. Dorothy 
James, Dorlne 
Jones, Juanita 
Lotz, Mamie 
Marshall. Margaret 
Mason, Evelyn 
McGahee. Margaret 
Moody. Dorothy 
Moseley. Elizabeth 



Owens. Katherine 

Parrish, Mildred 
Peters, Margaret 
Rodgers. Virginia 
Smith, Ouida 
Temples. Grace 
Temples, Martha 
Thurmond, Annice 
Tucker, Josephine 
Ward. Helen 
Young, Katherine. 

C3— Ansley, Catherine 
Black. Audrey 
Boyett, Virginia 
Buck. Maggie 
Dye, Elizabeth 
Fallow, Yvonne 
Fields. Jewell 
Gay. Miriam 
Gillion. Margie 
Howe. Mary 
Hydrick. Louise 
Key, Margaret 
Mann. Lucille 
McArthur, Ruth 
McDaniel, Mildred 
McElveen, Helen 
Milligan, Martha 
Miner. Eli^e 
Owens, Geraldine 
Pileggie, Vittoria 
Redd. Christine 
Rhoden. Juanita 
Rowe. Alice 
Smith, Marian 
Teague. Claire 
Walker. Virginia 
Williamson, Mildred 
Youngblood. Gladys 

C4 — Adams, Virginia 
Amos, Lucile 
Anderson. Myrtle 
Boyd. Dolly 
Boyer, Martha 
Carter. Jonnie Fay 
Cheeseborough, Martha 
Clark. Lucile 
Clark. Marian 
Corbett. Cecile 
Culley. Janice 
Deas. Mary Alice 
Givens. Agnes 
Goodwin. Martha 
Hoi lings worth. Cora 
Hughes, Alma 
Jackson. Mary Alice 
Jennings. Elizabeth 
Jones. Josephine 
Judy. Elsie 
Pettigrew. Dorothy 
Scarbrough, Louise 
Seldin, Renee 
Singleton, Eleanor 
Tebow, Temple 
Walker, Jonie Mae 
Watkins. Freda 
Weathersbee. Eleanor- 
White. Hattielene 



Page Thirty-Eight 




FRESHMEN — Marguerite Symms in the gi-aduation 
dress worn by her mother Mrs. Marion Symms. 
—(Claude R. Pearee, Class of 1905.) 



Freslimeii 



Page Thirty- Nine 



JJmy2te55Loni on a. I ulyman rte5km.a.n 

On Septembei- 5, 1934, she stood on the threshold of Tubman High School — a 
thin, gangling girl of twelve. Pride thrilled her that she was at last to become a part 
of this long-looked-forward-to school. 

As she entered the door, she paused and her large brown eyes sought the superior 
face of Pallas Athena, goddess of wisdom, who scorned her with a look of supreme 
contempt. 

She drifted into the assembly hall where three hundred bewildered girls waited 
expectantly. Some of them giggled and chewed gum, others cast longing looks through 
the open windows, while still others — the studious ones — sat stiffly erect with grim 
determination to begin at once to learn all there was to know — and to get a long serias 
of A's for it. 

Mr. Garrett gave them some wcrds of encouraging' and inspiring advice. The 
brown-eyed girl felt that frail though she was, she could climb to any height. As she 
passed out of the door, her eyes again sought the face of Pallas Athena. This time 
a smile of encouragement sent her shoulders up a notch and gave her chin a deter- 
mined tilt. 

—MARY HELEN DUXBAR, 3S. 



^^^^ 




JSTtgii::— -— ^^-* 


;^Sp^ 


f 




T T- 




1 A, 



f\rs 







Freshmen A's. 



Page Forty 




Freshmen B s. 




Freshmen C's. 



Pa°:e Forty -One 



Freshmen Class 



Arndt. Elizabeth 
Beckun. Deona 
Bennett, Marie 
Bradler. Elizabeth 
Brentnell, Daisie 
Columbus. Alice 
DeWitt. Frances 
Faglie. Virginia 
Griff en. Genevieve 
Henderson. Frances 
Hobbs. Pauline 
Hunnicutt. Dorothy 
Irving. Louise 
James. Margie 
James. Willie 
Lee, Leona 
Newman, Dorothy 
Newman. Mary 
Osborne, Estelle 
Owens. Elizabeth 
Owens, Mary Ruth 
Parker. Bernice 
Rickerson. Delia 
Schlein. Gladys 
Smith, Virginia 
Steed. Ettrell 
Stringfellow, Marion 
Sturman. Margaret 
rhui-mond. Loudell 
Thurmond, Ollie Mae 
Towner. Ruth 
West. Elise 
Allgood, Mary 
Bland. Eloise 
Campbell. Elizabeth 
Cliatt. Ruby 
Deas. Vivian 
Floyd. Dorothy 
Ford. Louise 
Frost. Daisy 
Ivey. Lettie 
Jackson. Lila 
Krouse. Marion 
McGahee. Helen 
McK«ndree, Mary 
Moody. Hazel 
Norris. Ruby 
Norris. Ruth 
Parrish, Lillie 
Pearre. Ellen 
Peters. Sarah 
Phillips. Mildred 
Reese. Margaret 
Robinson. Virginia 
Russell. Mildred 
Spence. Roberta 
Thaxton, Sarah 
Wade. Grace 
Voung. Dorothy 
Wilson. Dorothy 
Cook. Bobbie 
Anderson, Laurie 
Bussey. Ollie Mae 
Cowan. Katherine 
Daniel, Mildred 
Frost. Eugenia 
Grose, Athalee 
Higgenbotham. Louise 
Inglett. Martha 
Kirkland. Frankie 
Kreps, Martha 
Maddox. Julia 
O'Hara. Ora Lou 
Seago. Flora 
Sharpe. Ruby 
Taylor. Sarah Mae 
Wiengers. Carolyn 
Wren. Margie 
Wyatt. Bobby 



\dams, Imogene 
Allgood. Betty 
Andrews. Evelyn 
Ansley. Louise 
Bell. Grace 
Bell, Mamie Lou 
Blum. Shirley 
Burton. Margaret 
Bushia. Sarah 
Daitch. Mildred 
Green. Emily 
Grizzell. Rena 
Halford. Wynett: 
Hall. Elizabeth 
Harrison. Erma 
Heath, Frances 
Huff, Hazel 
Johnson. Edith 
Keilhotz, Mary 
Kelly. Marian 
Kirkland, Mary 
Mcllhany. Mary J. 
Mercier, Ei-nestine 
Miller, Mabel 
Pileggi. Mary 
Pitts. Mildred 
Proctor. Katherine 
Read. Myrtle 
fteaddy, Jessie 
Renick, Holley 
Sancken. Betty 
Steinek. Alma 
Whaley. Dorothy 
Woo. Margaret 
Young, Elizabeth 
lackson. Gaynelie 
Warwick, Hilda 
Andrews. Marion 
Anderson. Vivian 
Athearn. Sarah 
Atkinson. Dorothy 
Bailey. Bobby 
Cox. Constance 
Culpepper. Jane 
Davidson. Adele 
Dorn, Marcia 
DeMore. Ottie 
Elkins. Corinne 
Goodwin. Catherine 
Graham. Elizabeth 
Guy. Frances 
Havird, Mary Elizabeth 
Herlong. Emily 
Howard. Elizabeth 
Humphries. Vannette 
Hurlbutt, Marjorie 
Kennedy, Kathryn 
Kitchen. Charlotte 
Lewis. Mary 
Miliigan. Mildred 
Murphy. Margaret 
McDonald. Hazel 
O'Neal. Katherine 
Pate, Mary Ellen 
Rhodes, Kathi->*ne 
Sawyer, Jeannette 
Rivers, Martha Louise 
Scott, Myra 
Starr. Dorothy Ann 
Stephens. Lina 
Wilson. Anne 
Arrington. Dollie 
Baker, Mary 
Brown. Christine 
Busbia. Helen 
Butler, Helen 
Chambers, Minnie Louise 
Cheeks. Margaret 



Corley. Claire 
Daniel. Harriette 
Dunbar. Frances 
Ellenberg. Minnie 
Gregg. Dorothy 
Harries. Beth 
Howard. Louise 
Kessler. Doris 
Meehan, Elizabeth 
Meese. Betty 
Olive. Constance 
Outlaw. Virginia 
Peebles. Eileen 
Phillips. Dorothy 
Reed, Elizabeth 
Rosamond. Ruth 
Rubenstein. Lillian 
Steadman, Sarah 
Symms. Marguerite 
Todd. Dorothy 
Williams. Juanita 
Wright. Gloria 
Wyatt. Marie Elizabeth 
Arrington. Kathryn 
Beazley. Colleen 
Blackwell. Lucile 
Brunkhui-st. Audrey 
Carswell. Mary 
Douglass, Dorothy 
Fentzel. Cora 
Franklin. Doris 
George. Jean 
Gehrken. Catherine 
Hamilton. Barabara 
Hamilton, Clara 
Heath. Elizabeth 
Holmes. Margaret 
Home. Sarah 
Martin, Jane 
McDonald, Jessie 
MuIIin. Mary 
Newberry, Bonnie Mae 
O'Connor, Cecile 
Patterson, Frances May 
Pierce. Mary Emma 
Roesel. Dorothy 
Reese. Agnes 
Snead, Billie 
Sutton. Helen 
Toole, Mary 
Waagner. Margaret 
Walker. Helen 
Watkins. Margaret 
Whitaker. Miriam 
Andrews. Barbara 
Andrews. Betty 
Austin. Nellie 
Bray. Lydia 
Brown. Mary 
Bugg. Elizabeth 
Burch, Irma 
Cauthen. Mary 
Davis. Annie Mae 
Edwards, Erline 
Fallaw. Ruby 
Farr. Viola 
Ford. Dorothy 
Fox. Jewell 
Geer. Anita 
Grainger. Dara 
Henry. Lucile 
Holmes. Adora 
Jones. Nellie Mae 
Lewis. Lucile 
Maughon. Dorothy 
Merritt. Helen 
Mills. Margaret 
McGee. Jane 



Averstreet, Lucile 
Pickron. Ruby 
Ray. Martha 
Robinson. Ruth 
Rowe. Mildred 
Silas. Elsie 
Skinner. Edith 
Sharpton. Georgia 
Videtto. Lois 
Wong. Dorothy 
Wright, Norma 
Smith. Margaret 
Arthur, Marian 
Beeland. Margaret 
Brown. Frances 
Bussell. Velara 
Bussey. Marjorie 
Ca-ry. Margaret 
Cave, Elizabeth 
Doolittle. Frances 
Graham. Betty 
Greene, Louise 
Holliman. Dorothy 
Huff. Myrtice 
Jackson, Clara Belle 
Jordan. Myrtle 
Landrum. Emily 
Landrum, Frances 
Long. Velma 
Lynch, Lorranie 
Maddox. Sarah 
Martin. Mary Catherine 
Oellerich. Lillie 
Pender. Betty 
Pittman, Gladys 
Questelle. La Vica 
Saxon, Mae 
Schulzer. Virginia 
Scott. Archinell 
Shank, Edna Earl 
Smith. Loretta 
Smith. Lucille 
Smith. Martha 
Toole. Eunice 
Voung. Louise 
Anderson. Sarah 
Bartley. Pauline 
Belding. Hazel 
Bell. Marian 
Blackitone. Edna 
Cawley. Elizabeth 
Clark. Clara 
Darley. Lois 
Dilegge, Thelma 
Gaines, Catherine 
Garner, Frances 
Ha-din. Jewel 
Tvey. Frances 
Jester. Jessie 
Johnson, Odessa 
Keenan. Anne 
Long, Evelyn 
Mays. Elizabeth 
Miles. Margaret 
P rather. Lavada 
Readdy. Dorothy 
Ricks. Thelma 
Rushton. Lillie Maud 
Sapp. Virginia 
Sullivan. Mary 
Swearinger. Eleanor 
Taylor. Ruth 
Templeton, Martha 
Whaley, Eleanor 
Wood. Edith 
Wood, Mary 
Yarrington. Frances 
Yee. Thelma 



P a K e F o r t y - T w 



I ne lulymcLn We. AJei/et Kf 



neu/ 



It was a period of stiff corsets and rustling bustles; of top-heavy bonnets over- 
laden with orchards of grapes and gardens of flowers; of apples for teacher; of novel 
burning and of doleful poetry. It was the age of Opera House entertainments and of 
Little Lord Fauntleroy; of beautiful handwriting and of strict church attendance. It 
was a time when baskets of flowers were handed over the footlights at graduation, 
and when sweet strains of "Marguerite" issued from the throats of happy couples 
riding by on bycycles built for two. In short, it was an age of high respectability 
when Tubman started out as a school for young ladies. The school was named for 
Mrs. Emily Tubman, who gave the first building — the old Christian Church building 
on Reynolds Street — to the city in 1876. 

The first principal of the school was Mr. John Neely, who taught arithmetic, 
algebra geometry, and Latin. Other members of the faculty were Misses Belle and 
Molly Coffin, Miss Nana Harris, and Mr. Pelot. Miss Harris compelled the young 
ladies to carry tunes, while Mr. Pelot attempted to teach them the art of legible pen- 
manship. Neither elctives nor gym was offered. A lunch room was an undreamed 
of luxury, but Aunt Barbara, an old colored woman of uncertain temperament, fa- 
vcred the young ladies once a week with a market basket of molasses candy which 
she sold for five cents a stick. At the beginning of each term, lunch clubs were 
organized. Each club consisted of five or six girls who brought delicious lunches 
from home to divide among the members. The Tubman girls of this period were on 
the whole exceedingly well behaved; however, they were sometimes humiliated by 
receiving demerits or by being kept in after school. When the s;hool needed funds 
for a new brick chimney, window panes, or a pencil sharpener the very thing was 
a drill. Everybody flocked to drills. And they sat spellbound while about twenty- 
four young ladies, who had been directed by Mr. Dorr, a military man, did fancy 
marching and made figures and letters. The various drills in costume were The 
Milk Maid's Drill, the Gypsy's Drill, the Broom Stick Drill, the Japanese, Mother 
Goose, and Fairy Drills. 

It was considered very stylish for a young Tubmanite of 1880 to be seen riding 
down by the Cotton Exchange in a shirt waist and a plentifully plaited skirt with 
a broad sailor hat and with a lengthy pair of beribboned plaits floating breezily be- 
hind. They rode in this direction because of the audience, largely composed of worthy 
and appreciative young swains that gave the impression that their sole purpose in 
life was to stand in doonvays and lift their hats to the fair damsels who happened 
by. A few years later was passed a law ordering the young ladies of Tubman High 
School to come to school in an entirely different direction. Mr. Xeely was troubled 
by a certain back fence where a few bold racketeers attempted to hold snatches of 
conversation at recess, ever ready to run for their lives bearing on their shoulders 
the whole blame for such unseemly conduct in spite of the fact that they had been 
lured there. 

Select lunch clubs have given way to the din of the lunch room; drills, to gym 
exhibitions; bicycles, to rickety Fords; the Reynolds Street building is forgotten; 
the principal, the teachers, and the pupils have changed; yet, there is a Tubman spirit 
that has come to us, handed down through the years. We hope to keep it unchanged. 

—BETTY IRVIN, '36. 



Page Forty -Three 



(2U56 O^ 1936—VLteCtOtl^ 1936 



Anderson. Florence : Student 
Patrol. 4. 

Andrews. Emilie : Student Pa- 
trol. 4 ; Glee Club. 3. 4. 

Arndt. Mirinm : Basketball, 2 ; 
Baseball. 2 : Hockey. 2 : Track. 2. 

Avrett. Mary : Student Pa- 
trol, 4 ; Glee Club, 3, 4. 

Bailey. Sara : President Dra- 
matic Club. 4 : President Ath- 
letic Association. 3 : Dramatic, 
Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Member Ath- 
letic Association. 2. 3. 4 ; Hockey 
Team. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Volley Ball. 1, 

2, 3, 4 ; Basketball. 3. 4 : Glee 
Club. 4 : Wearer T. H. S. ; Base- 
ball Team. 1. 2; 

Baines. Lizzie Mae: Student 
Patrol. 3. 4 : Vice-President of 
Class. 

Barnes. Ma-y Anthony : Stu- 
dent Patrol, 3. 

Black. Leo'ine : Student Pa- 
trol. 4 : Student Council. 4. 

Blum, Estelle: Student Pa- 
trol, 4. 

Bogla, Sara: Dramatic Club. 

3. 4. 

Braddy. Margaret Jean : Stu- 
dent Council. 2. 3. 

Busch. Mary; Baseball. 1. 

Conselyea. Florence : Student 
Council. 3. 

Cooper. Martha Louise : Dra- 
matic Club, 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Cheer- 
leader. 1 : Glee Club. 2 ; Student 
Patrol. 3. 

Corley. Annabel : Hockey 
Team. 1 ; Student Council 4. 

Allen Cutts: Hockey Team. 

1. 2. 3, 4: Basketball. 1. 

2. 3. 4 ; Baseball. 1 ; Student 
Patrol. 1 ; Varsity Basketball. 2. 
3 ; Volleyball Team. 2. 3 ; Ath- 
letic Association. 3. 4 Dramatic 
Club, 4. 

Dunbar, Eleanor: Student Pa- 
trol, 4. 

Farr. Elizabeth : Hockey Team, 
1, 2, 3 : Volleyball, 2. 3. 

Floyd. Ostelle: Student Pa- 
trol. 2. 3. 4 ; Class President. 4. 

Fogle. Virginia: Basketball 
Team. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Student Pa- 
trol, 4. 

Foster, Vivian : Student Coun- 
cil, 4 ; Annual Staff. 4. 

Freeman. Bonita: Hockey. 1; 
Student Council. 1. 

Futch. Allen ; Vice-President. 
3 ; Student Council. 3 ; Student 
Patrol. 3. 4 ; Annual Staff. 4. 



Goodman. Myvilie: Student 
Council. 1. 3: Student Patrol. 
1 : Class President. 3 ; Annual 
Staff. 4. 

Greene. Mai-thn : Student 

Council. 3; Annual Staff, 4. 

Hensley, Blanche: Vice-Pres- 
ident Student Council, 4 ; Sec- 
Treas. Dramatic Club. 4 : Mem- 
ber Dramatic Club. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; 
Sec.-Treas. Senior Class. 4 : Stu- 
dent Patrol. 1. 2. 4; Student 
Council. 3. 4 ; Annual Staff. 4. 

Hunter. Ro^e: Dramatic Club. 
1. 2. 3, 4 : Vice-President Dra- 
matic Club, 4, 

Irvin, Betty : Class President, 
4: Student Patrol, 1. 3; Class 
Secretai-y and Treasurer, 2 : An- 
nual Staff, 4. 

Jenny, Lorene: Student Pa- 
trol, 4. 

Kelly. Elizabeth : Student Pa- 
trol. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Kitchens. Elizabeth : Student 
Patrol. 4; Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Kitchens. Frances Ernestine: 
Student Council. 3 : Student Pa- 
trol. 4. 

Lemon. Dorothy : Glee Club. 3 ; 
Basketball. 1. 2. 

Maddox. Elizabeth : Student 
Council. 2, 3. 4. : Glee Club. 3 ; 
Annual Staff. 4. 

Marsh, Elizabeth : Glee Club, 



Mitchum, Mary : Hockey Team, 
\. 2, 3 ; Basketball, 3 : Volley- 
ball. 4. 

Morris. Marguerite: Student 
Council, 4 ; Volleyball. 4. 

Moss. Elizabeth : Hockey 

Team. 1. 2. 3 : Volleyball. 3. 

Moye. Nell: Hockey Team. 1. 

2, 3, 4 ; Captain Hockey Team. 
I. 2. 3. 4; Baseball Team. 1. 2. 

3. 4 ; Basketball Team. 1, 2, 3. 
4 ; Varsity Basketball, 3, 4 ; 
Athletic Council, I ; >i,tudent 
Council, 1. 

McLean. May : Student Pa- 
trol. 4. 

Newman, Margaret: Hockey 
Team, 3. 

Ne\vton. Margaret : Hockey 
Team, 3 ; Student Patrol, 4. 

Paquette, Jane: Hockey Team, 
1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball. 1. 2. 3; 
Volleyball. 2. 3. 4 ; Varsity Bas- 
ketball 2. 3 : Vice-Preiidenl Ath- 
letic Association. 3 ; President 



Athletic Association. 4 ; Annual 
Staff. 4. 

Perkins. E. S. : Student Coun- 
cil. 1. 

Phillips. Dorothy : Hockey 
Team. 1. 2. 3; Basketball. 1. 2. 
3. 4; Volleyball. 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Track. 1. 2. 

Phinizy. M. C : Hockey Team. 
1. 2, 3 : Student Council. 1 ; Vol- 
leyball Team. 3 : Dramatic Club. 
3. 4 : Athletic Association, 4 ; 
Editor-in-Chief Annual. 4. 

Poss. M. Lorine: Class Sec- 
retary ; Student Council. 4. 

Printup. Eleanor: Glee Club, 
1. 2. 3. 4 ; Dramatic Club. 4. 

Pritchard: Glee Club. 3. 

Russell. Flor Erie: Student 
Patrol. 4 : Student Council. 1 ; 
Hockey Team. 1 : Dramatic Club, 



Sanders. Mabel : Glee Club. 
3. 4 : Basketball. 3. 4 : Varsity 
Basketball. 3. 

Short. Evelyn : Hockey Team. 
1, 3 : Basketball Team, 1 ; Base- 
ball Team, 1 ; Volleyball, 3 : Sec - 
Treas. Class, 3 ; Student Pa- 
trol. 4 : Dramatic Club. 4 : An- 
nual Staff. 4. 

Smith. Clyde Elizabeth : Stu- 
dent Council. 4. 

Smith. Helen Ernestine: Stu- 
dent Council, 3. 

Tanner. Ruth: Student Coun- 
cil. 3. 4 : Class Vice-President 4. 

Thigpen. Carolyn : Glee Club. 



Timm. Eugenia : Glee Club. 
1. 3. 4; Dramatic Club. 2. 

Trowbridge. Mabel : Hockey 
Team. 1. 2. 3. 

Walters. Margaret Ann : Bas- 
ketball Team. 3, 4. 

Washington. Willie: Glee Club. 



Whisnant. Helen : Student 
Council. 2 : President Student 
Council, 4. 

White. Betty : Hockey Team, 
2 : Glee Club. 3 : Dramatic Club. 
4 ; Student Council. 4 ; Captain 
Student Patrol. 4 : Annual Staff. 
4. 

Woodward, Julia Mae: Stu- 
dent Patrol, 3 ; Student Coun- 
cil, 4. 



Page F o r t y - F o u r 



In the early autumn of the year of our Lord 1932, several bands of charming: 
babes left the surrounding woods and swarmed into the Tubman Nursery which was 
sometimes known as the Freshman Class. They were petted and pampered for a 
whole year and enjoyed themselves immensely, toddling around the building, sucking 
their thumbs, and rattling their rattlers. A bright and cherry future loomed before 
them. Who said Tubman was a jail ? Why, it was just a pen for babes to play in. 
Guess they ou°ht to know all about it. Alas, these babes soon grew older and wiser 
as babes will. A complete metamorphosis took place, and they emerged with a worldly 
look upon their heretofore simple faces. "I wonder what it's all about" soon gave 
way, and that knowing expression "You can't tell us!" immediately took its place 
along with high heels, stockings and an extra smear of lipstick. Alas, no one seemed 
sui prised, least of all the faculty. Didn't cocoons eventually turn out to be butter- 
flies, and ugly ducklings, swans? These Sophs were an energetic crowd. They had 
hopes of becoming grreat athletes and they were the stars in many a gym exhibition, 
i^hey also became members of the Dramatic Club and looked around for any other club 
to which they could belong'. They took up French and chattered constantly in public 
in this colorful tongue. They might as well have relaxed their vocal chords for the 
public took it for an unknown gibberish (of original manufacture) which beat an- 
noyingly on one's ear drums. 

In the third or Junior stage, their energy gradually faded away and an air of ut- 
ter indifference came in its stead. A wave of blissful laziness settled upon them, 
while Tom, Dick and Harry monopolized more and more of their conversation. Dates 
and dances proved amazingly interesting topics, and lessens were at the lowest ebb 
in years. Snatches of popular songs, moony eyes, and meaning looks constantly per- 
vaded the classroom. "We don't care what it's all about," was plainly written on 
their faces. 

At length the fourth stage was reached — the end was coming soon. It could easily 
be seen that this group was in its second childhood. They gradually took on the 
appearance of enlarged Freshmen with their dainty hair ribbons and colorful socks. 
There returned that starry-eyed expression of their Freshmen days — "We wonder 
what it's all about." 

—BETTY IRVIN, '36. 



Page Forty-Five 




IH^\K "i XtK-vti^ 



Page Forty-Six 



Eiii^nts. 




Page Forty-Seven 



J-dit WlLl and le^tament 

We, the Senior Class of Tubman High School, City of Augusta, County 
of Richmond, State of Georgia, being of sound and disposing mind, and 
realizing that our time is short, do make, declare, and publish this in- 
strument as our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all other wills 
heretofore made by us: 

Item 1. To Lylette Dunn, An:i Haggerty bequeaths her unusual ef- 
ficiency in the Spanish language. 

Item 2. To the next secretary of the Sr. A3s, Blanche Hensley leaves 
the roll book and the can of chewng gum money. 

Item 3. To the Jr. A3s, the Sr. A3s leave a 1,000-page leather-bound 
book in which will be found a list of the Confederate States of America 
and the immediate causes of the Civil War explained in full. We return 
them because we believe we know them now. 

Item 4. To the next president of the Senior Class, Betty Irvin be- 
queaths her originality and her ability to handle the job. 

Item 5. To Margaret Peters, Martha Greene leaves her talent for 
playing jazz on the piano provided that Margaret will play at least two 
pieces a day in the lunch room to worry the teachers. 

,Item 6. To Constance Elliott, Evelyn Short bequeaths her beloved 
Miss Bowling provided that Constance will promise to change the fish 
water at every recess and after school. 

Item 7. To any Junior who is in need of them, Elizabeth Farr, leaves 
her unused excuses, hoping that someone will not have to work overtime 
preparing new ones. 

Item 8. To Marguerite Ellis, Betty Moran bequeaths a rubber frog 
to help the former in her study of Cordata, Vertebrate, Amphibia, Roni 
Pipiens (Frogs). 

Item 9. To Carolyn Hull, Annabel Corley leaves her "come hither" 
eyes provided Carolyn will use them to the best of her ability. 

Item 10. To Barbara Gumbel the Senior B class of 1936 bequeaths 
their perfect French accent provided Barbara will promise never to use it. 

Item 11. To any Junior who wants it, Helen Whisnant leaves her 
figure provided that the former will ever keep its perfected size. 



Page Forty-Eight 



Item 12. To Shirley Koontz, Margaret Twiggs leaves her coloratura 
soprano voice in hopes that Shirley will develop it fully and learn to sing 
"Smiling Through." 

Item 13. To Margaret Sheftall, Jane Paquette leaves her desk in 
Room 22 provided that she will endeavor to enjoy the beautiful hen-pecked 
lawn of T. H. S. during French class. 

Item 14. To Dina Bogo.slowsky, Mabel Trowbridge leaves her "ex- 
cused tardy" slips hoping that they will benefit Dena as they have bene- 
fitted her. 

Item 15. To Anne Saye, Elizabeth Marsh leaves her love for ge- 
ometry and for Miss Strauss provided that Anne will learn to recite perfect- 
ly the square on the hypotenuse. 

Item 16. To Miss Comey, the Senior B's leave one year's supply of 
"Secretary's Reports, " guaranteed to be worded alike in every respect. 

Item 17. To the Junior B's, the Senior B class bequeaths all the 
small academy brothers of all their boy friends provided that the former 
will "treat 'em rite." 

Item 18. To our honored and well-beloved principal, we hereby be- 
queath the peace of mind that will quite naturally follow our exit from 
the aforesaid institution. 

Item 19. To some fortunate Junior, Myrdie Goodman wills her notes 
which she so laboriously took in Miss Boatwright's History class. 

Item 20. To Miss Dorothy Hains, Miriam Arndt wills one ream of 
paper cut into small pieces, on which to write unexcused tardies for girls. 

Item 21. To all future Senior C's the present Senior C2 class wills 
one clock which runs very very slowly. This is to be put in the type- 
writing room and the entire class sincerely hopes that at the end of speed 
tests all girls will have typed at least forty-five words per minute. 

To anyone who wants it, the Senior class leaves its school spirit. 

Signed, sealed, and delivered on this seventh day of April. 

Testators : 

BETTY WHITE, 

EMMA SIBLEY PERKINS, 

ALLEN FUTCH. 



Witness : 



PALLAS ATHENA 
(X) Her Mark. 



Page Forty-Nine 



^U55 O^ 1936—VLt^ctotLf 1956 



Accountants 

Bruggeman and Farr. S.F.C. BI. 
Daly and Watkins. Herald BI. 

Adding Machines 

Short Adding Machine Co., S.F.C. BI. 

Adjusters 

Farr, E. and Xewton. M.. Masonic BI. 
Arndt, Johnson & Garner, Inc. Ma- 
scnic BI. 

Advertising 

Braddy and Chapman Advertising 
Agency, 70.5 Broad St. 



Armv Goods 



JOHNSON & CO. 

ADVERTISERS 

"For advertising that brings 

results." 

307 8th St. Phone 702 



STRINGER ADVERTISING 
SERVICE 

NELL STRINGER, Prop. 
"Come to Stringer's for exten- 
sive and loud advertising." 
405 tith Street 



Agricultural Implements 

Daniel Implement Co., 842 Revnolds 
St. 

Newman Implement Co., 936 Jack- 
son St. 

Air Transportation 

Southern Air Lines, S.F.B. BI. 
Owners — Miles and Philips 

Antique Shops 

Antique Shop, The, .509 Greene St. 

Pearson, Prop. 
Old Gift Shop The, 1065 Telfair St. 

Dangler, Prop. 



YE OLDE SHOI'PE 

JANE S. PAQUETTE, Prop. 
609 Walton Way Phone 57 



Architects 

Hildebrandt, H., S.F.C. BI. 
Morris & Rodgers, Herald BI. 
Twiggs & Marsh, Masonic BI. 



ARMY 


GOODS STORE 1 


"20 


years in business" 


B. 


HENS LEY Prop. 


Paints, 


Ca 


Isomine, Men's and 


Ladies' 


Riding Breeches, 




St 


oves. Dates 


1206 Broad 


St. Phone 4321 



Attorneys 

Daitch & Bolgla, Leonard BI. 

Ha:i, Harriett. Marion BI. 

Rachels. Rachels & Rosier, S.F.C. BI. 

Automobiles 



HALLS MOTOR CO. 

"Use Automobiles" 

MARGARET HALL, Prop. 

563 Broad St. Phone 541 



Printup Garage, 709 Greene St. 

Bagging and Tires 

Burgamy-Burton, Inc., 901 Walton 
Way 

Bakers 



AUGUSTA CAKE SHOP 

B. WHITE & A. CORLEY. 

Props. 

Wedding and Birthday Cakes 

1227 Broad Street 



Coclin's Bakery, 295 Central Ave. 
Lever's Bakery, 845 Walton Way 
Moxley's Bake Shop, 425 Munto 
Sano Ave. 

Barbecue Stands 

Cooper's Place. Milledgeville Rd. 



Eat At 
FOSTERS DINERY 

Plate Lunch 35c 

Club Sandwiches 15c 

East Boundary 



Beauty Salons 

Emihe's Beauty Shop, 706 Broad St. 

E. .Andrews, Prop. 
Corry Beauty Shoppe, Marion BI. 



Page Fifty 



Beautv Salons — continued 



Detective Agencies 



STARR BEAUTY SHOI' 

"We give the best for less" 

FREEMAN & WATKINS. 

Props. 

Leonard Bldg. 



VENLS BEAUTY SALON 

' Best wave and vet save" 

A. S. CUTTS, Prop. 

Masonic Bldg. 



Beer 

Og!esbee's Beverage Co., 650 Reyn- 
old; St. 

Schlitz Beer. Sold at McKeown's & 
Griffith's Beer Garden, Milledge- 
ville Rd. 

Bicycyles 

Moran & Moss. Inc.. 1873 Broad St. 

Ecwling Alleys 

Barnes' Bowling Alley 896 Jackson 

St. 
Maw Green's Place, 752 Broad St. 

Brokers 

Goodman. McLean & Co., Johnson Bl. 
Candy and Chewing Gum 

Haggerty's Candy-Gum Shop, 678 

Broad 
Prontaut's Peanut Shoppe, 725 Broad 
Wheeler's Butter Scotch Shop, 853 

Ellis 

Chemicals 

Trowbridge & Co., 832 Ellis 

Children's Wear 

Thigpen Kiddie Shoppe, 783 Broad 

Chop Suey 

Maddox & Black Cafe and Soda Co., 
543 Broad 

Corsets 

Smith & Timm, Special Augusta 

Shop, 492 Broad. 
Whisnant of Augusta Herald Bl. 

Chiropractor 

Pierce, S., Dr., S.F.C. Bl. 



CONSELYEA DETECTIVE 
AGENCY 

"We locate missing people" 
705 Sixth Street 



Engineers 

Basch & Fletcher. 208 8th St. 

Exterminators 



TERMITE EXTERMINATING 
CO. 

E. S. PERKINS, Mgr. 

Inspections made without cost 

and without obligation. 

9.50 15th Street 



FertiHzer 



Dunbar Fertilizer Works, 609 Jack- 
son St. 

Wells- Young Chemical Corp., 705 
Ellis St. 



Fish 



I.OFVING FISH MARKET 

Wholesale Fish 
".■Vlways Fresh" 
H08 13th Street 



Golf Goods 

Jessie Jones' Golf Shop, 751 Mil- 
ledgeville Rd. 

Hat Renovating 

Edmonds Cleaners, 755 Greene St. 
Lemmons Cleaners. 845 Mackintosh 

St. 
Tucker & Co. Dyers and Cleaners, 

1356 Broad St." 
Whitman & Phinizy, Hatters and 

Cleaners, 893 Washington Rd. 

Hospitals 



DOG AND CAT HOSPITAL 

DR. MABEL SANDERS 

B. S., D. V. M. 

"Your pet nursed with human 

care." 
1652 Central .A.ve. Phone 7543 



Ice Cream 

Pritchard Ice Cream Parlor, 1854 
Walton Way 



Page Fifty-One 



Insecticides 



Plumbers 



Lemon Co., Inc., 1063 Ellis St. 
Mize Co., Inc., 1.544 Jackson St. 



Insurance 



.AMERICAN INSUR.4NCE CO. 

All kinds of Insurance, including- 

Life, Fire Tornado, Flood, 

.•Automobile, etc. 

TANNER & NEWMAN, Prop. 

Masonic Bldsr. Phone 6943 



Janitor's Supplies 

Calloway Co., Inc., 13437 1.5th St. 
Junk 



GEORGIA HIDE CO. 

R. W. HUNTER & L. DUCK- 
WORTH. Props. 
Hiiles, Furs. Wool, Beeswa.x 
and Tallow 
1433 Reynolds St 





IRVIN 


JUNK CO. 1 




B. IRVIN Prop. 1 


Scrap 


Iron, 


Beeswax, Tallow 




1783 


13th Street 



Laundries 

Morgan Empire Laundry, 1943 Cen- 
tral .Ave. 

Natatoriums 

Kelly's Irish Casino, Washington 
Rd. 



.Meet me at 
WILLYS EATING PLACE 

WILLY WASHINGTON. Prop. 
24.5 Broad Street 



Nurses 



Kitchens, 207 Broad St. 
Harrison, 908 Meig-s St. 



Perfumes 



L. JENNY & CO. 

Parfums Weil Paris 

Guerlain's Perfumes 

Prince Matchabelli Perfumes 

Leutheric Perfumes 

Kathleen Mary .Aiululan 

811 Broad Street 



RENNISON & WALDEN 

We install plumbing fixtures 

and do repair work. 
Phone 2084 705 7th St. 



Printers 

Smith Printing Co., 1208 Ellis 



SWAN 

Printing and I'ublishing 

209 8th Street 



Radios 



ACME RADIO SHOP 

We repair all types of radios 
SMITH. LINSON, GARVIN 

Props. 
902 Broad Street 



Refrigerators 

Mitchum-Teston, 505 Broad St. 

Restaurants 

Bentley Grill, 709 Broad St. 

Moye Lunch Room, 1011 Broad St. 

Sausage 

Plunkett-Anderson Sausage Co., 1045 
15th St. 

Scales 



FUTCH SCALE CO. 

York Scales — our specialty 
Well-trained Renair Men 

104 Tenth Street 



Schools 

Lynch's Business School, 609 Broad 

Soft Drinks 

Avrett Soda Fountain. 1652 Telfair 

St. 
Brown's Hot Dog Stand, Wrights- 
boro Rd. 



FRANKIE & FLOS PLACE | 


F. E. 


RUSSELL & 
Props. 


F. KREPS, 




Milledgeville 


Road 




(No men all 


)wed ) 



Page Fifty -Two 




SCNIVA HALX 



Aciimnc^ 



Page Fifty -Three 




-finnucLL -itdhk 



Marion Coles Phinizy Editor-in-Chief 

Betty Irvin Literary Editor 

Elizabeth Maddox, Vivian Foster Picture Editors 

Helen Irvin, Geneva Hall — — Art Editors 

Betty White, Blanche Hensley Associate Editors 

Jane Paqiiette, Frances Bennett Athletic Editors 

Evelyn Short, Martha Greene Business Managers 

Allen Futch Myrdie Goodman Assistant Business Managers 

Celeste Holley, Dede Schneider Junior Assistant Editors 

Janis Dunbar, Louise Hains, 
Virginia Houston, Roberta Phillips, 

Zaidee Lou Purvis Sophomore Assistant Editors 

Helen Sutton, Anne Wilson Freshman Assistant Editors 

Miss Ann Braddy Literary Adviser 

Miss Grace Strauss Business Adviser 



Page F i f t y - F o u r 



^ 



| |^ MAIPa ANPAMAN >1J |^ 



Student (louncLL 




REPRESENTATIVES and ALTERNATES 



Leoline El^ck 
Helen Owens 

Elizabeth Maddox 
Margaret Newman 

Vivian Foster 
Annabel Corley 

Pauline Purser 
Elsie Harrison 

Marguerite Morris 
Clyde Smith 

Clara Nell Fortune 
Dorcthy Timm 

Hannah Kuehnel 
Margie Walker 

Rose Young 
Ann Harris 

Elizabeth Read 
Helen Arndt 
Edna Quarles 
Doris Athearn 



Florence Anderson 
Evelyn Andrews 
Doris Athern 
Mary Avrett 
Carrie Bailie 
Leoline Black 
Violet Burton 
Helen Carpenter 
Annabel Corley 
Eleanor Dunbar 
'/ivian Foster 



Rita Shmerling 
Frances Bennett 

Marian Sher.han 
Elizabeth Anderson 

Sallie Piice 
Louise Mallett 

Margaret McArthur 
Louise Keel 

Dorothy Johnson 
Mary Blanos 

Sara Hall 
Josephine Johnston 

Margie Non'is 
Edna Pound 

Elizabeth Paulk 
Betty Andrews 

Louise Maxwell 
Ester Hixon 
Grace Temples 



^tul^nt PcLttot 



Claire Teague 
Ruth McArthur 
Jan is CuUey 
Lucile Amos 
Rena Grizzell 
Emily Greene 
Bobby Baily 
Anne Wilson 
Marguerite Symms 
Beth Harries 
Jane Martin 
Kathrine Arrington 
Martha Ray 
Mildred Rowe 
Lucile Smith 
Marjurie Bussey 
Anne Keenan 
Dorothy Readdy 
Frances DeWitt 
Virginia Smith 

Vivian Deas 



Allen Futch 
Myrdie Goodman 
Cathei-ine Greene 
Est3lle Hadden 
Jane Hollingsworth 
Lcrene Jenny 
Elizabeth Kelly 
Ernestine Kitchens 
Helen Knight 
Margaret Maloney 



May McLean 
Petty Moran 
Beverly Newberry 
Margaret Newton 
Martha Oliver 
Edna Quarles 
Elizabeth Reed 
Grace Roper 
Elizabeth Suhr 
Rita Shmerling 



Katherine Scott 
Evelyn Short 
Lucille Steadman 
Margaret Stulb 
Hilda Sturgis 
Louise Schurr 
Mary Tanner 
Helen Whisnant 
Betty White 
Constance Wright 



Page F i f t y -F i V e 



U' 



MAI OA ANO A MAM 



(^Ue (2U 



OFFICERS 



ANN WATERSTON President 

JOSEPHINE SWINT — Vice-President 

DEDE SCHNEIDER Secretary 

MARY KATHERINE REISER Treasurer 

MISS DOROTHY HALBERT Director 

GLEE CLUB CALENDAR— 1935-1936 

CHRISTMAS CAROL PROGRAMME AT LUTHERAN CHURCH December 15 

THE MAjrS GIFT Operetta December 19 

WALK THE PLANK Operetta February 17 

RADIO BROADCAST .... April 2 

MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES AT MAGNOLIA CEMETERY April 26 

RADIO BROADCAST .— AprU 26 



Farr, Maxine 
Fry, Louise 
Hains, Louise 
Hanimett, Anne 
HoIIey, Celeste 
Holmes, Grace 
Horton, Madge 
Johnston. Josephine 
Jones Ruth Holt 
Koontz, Shirley 
Maddox, Elizabeth 
McElmurray, Mi'.dred 
Melton, Virg'inia 
Meredith, Evelyn 
Murray, Mable 
Newberry, Bonnie Mae 
Pitts, Mildred 
Popkins, Frances 
Printup, Eleanor 
Prontaut. Dorothy 
Purswell Margaret 
Purvis, Zaidee Lou 



Adams, Bettie 
Andrews, Betty 
Bailie, Carrie 
Bates, Annette 
Bates, Evelyn 
Battle, Helen 
Beam, Virginia 
Bennett Marie 
Benson, Frances 
Best, Katherine 
Blum, Shirley 
Bolgla, Miriam 
Boswell, Mary 
Bond, Nell 
Boyd, Laura Lee 
Carswell, Ellc 
Chandler, Evelyn 
Corr, Virginia 
Dobson Olive Mae 
Dunbar, Mary Helen 
Elliott, Constance 
Embry, Julia Mae 



Ransom, Sue 
Reiser, 

Mary Katherine 
Robins, Doris 
Rubenstein, Lillian 
Russell, Elizabeth 
Schneider, Dede 
Schwitzerlet, Elizabeth 
Scruggs, Hazel 
Serotta, Harriet 
Shmerling Rita 
Stringer, Dottie 
Stelling, Ellen 
Sullivan, Mary 
Suhr, Elizabeth 
Swint, Josephine 
Symms, Marguerite 
Timm, Eugenia 
Ward, Mary Louise 
Waterston, Ann 
Wofford. Agnes 
Wright, Alice 
Wright Gloria 



i' a g e F i f t y - S i X 




Page Fifty -Seven 



The Magi's Gift 

Rn Operetta for the Yuletide in Two Acts 

CAST OF CIL\RACTERS 

THE WATCHMAN __ Louise Hains 

MARY Carrie Bailis 

HAROLD - Zaidee Lou Purvis 

ANN Connie Wright 

MARGARET Shirley Koontz 

THE GOOD DAME _. Rita Shmerling 

ELSBETH Louise Fry 

THOMAS MORELEY Ann Waterston 

TOM Constance Elliott 

SIR ARTHUR HERTFORD Mary Katherine Reiser 

THE' MUMMERS 

FATHER CHRISTMAS — Dede Schneider 

ST. GEORGE -- Louise Hains 

THE TURK _— Wilma Wilkerson 

THE CRUSADER Evelyn Bates 

THE JESTER — Laura Lee Boyd 



Margaret Purswell 
Doris Robins 



Shirley Blum 
Mildred Pitts 
Bonnie Mae Newbery 



Ruth Holt Jones 



Annette Bates 



THE MORRIS DANCERS 

Josephine Swint 
Elizabeth Schwitzerlet 

SKATERS DANCE 

Laura Lee Boyd 

Gloria Wright 



Julia Mae Embry 
Maxine Farr 



Bettie Adams 

Mary Louise Ward 

Katherine Best 

MARY Marguerite Symms 

THE SHEPHERDS 

Mildred Pitts , Virginia Corr 

THE MAGI 

Hazel Scruggs Celeste HoUey 

THE ANGELS 

Mary Avrett 



Elizabeth Suhr 
Virginia Beam 



Frances Ben~on 

Madge Horton 



PEASANTS 



Marv Sullivan 



Marie Bennett 



TIME: England in the Middle Ages 

ACT I -- Christmas Eve 

ACT II Christmas Day 

DIRECTORS 
MISS DOROTHY HALBERT MISS ANN BRADDY 



Page Fifty-Eight 



MAIPAANDAMAN )^ 



LytcLmatlc (slub 




SARA BAILEY President 

ROSE HUNTER Vice-President 

BLANCHE HENSLEY ..Secretary and Treasurer 

MISS RUTH McAULIFFE ) „. 

MISS ELEANOR BOATWRIGHT I uirectois 

MEMBERS 

Aaronson, Charlotte Hensley, Blanche 

Bacon, Annie R. Howell, Martha 

Badger, Doris Hunter, Rose 

Bailie, Carrie Martin, Jane 

Bailey, Sara May, Rita 

Beck, Mary Perkins, Edith 

Best, Katherine Phillips, Roberta 

Bignon, Celeste Printup, Eleanor 

Bowdain, Mildred Phirjzy, Marion Coles 

Bolgla, Sarah Raley, Edna 

Carlisle Beatrice Roesel, Catherine 

Carswell, Mary Rubenstein Frankie 

Chapman, Eileen Russell, Emma 

Chavous, Pauline Schneider, Dede 

Chandler, Evelyn Sheftall, Margaret 

Cole, Carol Short, Evelyn 

Cowan, Kathrine Snead, Billie 

Cooper, Martha Louise Stirewalt, Lucile 

Cutts, Allan Swint, Josephine 

Denny, Mary Clark Thurmond, AUie 

Gibson, Virginia White, Betty 

Greene, Gladys Wright, Alice 

Hammett, Anne Wright, Gloria 

Page Fifty-Nine 



■t^tnUtlc LLOuncLL 




JANE PAQUETTE President 

FRANCES BENNETT ..Vice-President 

ANN WATERSTON Secretary 

DEDE SCHNEIDER Treasurer 

MISS EDNA MAURY i Directors 

MISS MILDRED CARTLEDGE S i^ireti-ois, 



SENIORS 

Jane Paquette 
Allen Cutts 
Sara Bailey 
Marion Coles Phinizy 
Martha Oliver 

SOPHOMORES 

Betty Adams 
Louise Hains 
Georgia Paquette 
Doris Robins 



JUNIORS 

Dede Schneider 
Ann Waterston 
Catherine Roesel 
Frances Bennett 
Beverley Newberry 

FRESHMEN 

Anne Wilson 
Barbara Hamilton 
Harriett Daniel 
Dottie Douglas 



Page Sixty 



U^^ ^ ||*;^__MIAIoa AND A MAN >^[ j 




Page Sixty -One 



^enlot {/otUij £d[ 




Pauline Purser, Captain 
Sara Bailey 
Lucile Steadman 
Marguerite Morris 
Jane Paquette 
Dorothy Phillips 
Mary Mitchum 
Elizabeth Schwitzerlet 
Elizabeth Des Combes 



Page Sixty-Twr. 



^unlot [/oLUu licLLL (2.kczmpLon6. 




Frances Bennett, Captain 
Dede Schneider 
Ann Waterston 
Mary Katherine Reiser 
Claudine Wells 
Eleanor Courtney 
Alice Frey 
Beverley Newberry 
^lary Frances Bishop 
Katherine Scott 
Ponder Brown 
i\Iarian Maxwell 
Florence Godbee 
Dorothy Greene 
Ruth Eldredge 
Doris Hall ; 



I'agre Sixty-Three 



£>enLOt EailcMciLL le 



earn 




^S'-?-:;«\i>. '"-,*• ■ ' -■ . ' 



Margaret Walters, Capt. 
Allen Cutts 
Pauline Purser 
Sara Bailey 
Lucile Steadman 
Jane Paquette 



P a K e S i X t y - F o u r 



HunLot McLilcet licLLL ClnampLoni 




Margaret Purswell, Capt. 
Glenelle Brvant 
Claudine Wells 
Alice Frey 
Frances Bennett 
Ponder Brown 
Mildred McDaniel 
Dorothy Greene 
Dede Schneider 
Ann Waterston 
Beverley Newberry 
Mary Frances Bishop 
Elizabeth Schwitzerlet 



? a 



S 1 X t y - F i V 



rL^mman I^aiLet I^clLl le 



earn 




Betty Allgood, Captain 
Anne Wilson 
Lucile Smith 
Dorothy ;\Iau<rhan 
Lucile Blackwell 
;\Iary Emma Pierce 
Ruby Pickran 
Cecile O'Connor 
Doris Kessler 
Elizabeth Arndt 
Mar.iorie Bussey 
Marian Krause 
I\[arian Arthur 



Page Sixty-Six 




f MAI OS, AND A NtAN >^ |": 



Sopnomote. -hjock^Lf Cln(ZmpL(yin.i 




Louise Hains. Captain 
Eunice Wheatley 
Emma Hogan 
Ellen Stelling 
Eettie Adams 
Mabel Murray 
Mary Howe 
Maxine Farr 
:Margaret Sheftall 
Georgia Paquette 
Doris Robins 
Julia Lively 



Page Sixty-Seven 



Annual Exhibition 

Tubman High School 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 
AprU 30th, 1936 — 8:30 P. M. 



MODERN EXERCISES PERCUSSION 



Martha Howell 
Katherine Best 
Lillian Johnson 
Josephine Johnston 
Carlene Glenn 
Agnes Wofford 
Marparet Marshall 
Mar>' Boswell 
Frances Popkin 
Vircinia Young 
Frances Morgan 
Marparet Burton 
Barbera Gumbel 
Virginia Smith 
Helen Waidon 
Ruth Smith 
Laura Trowbridge 
Rita May 
Sara Hall 

Madelyn Woodward 
Elizabeth DeLoach 
Doris Burns 
Laura Lee Boyd 



Marine Farr 
Mary Louise Ward 
Dorothy Smith 
Doris Robins 
Margaret Sheftall 
Ellen Stelling 
Celeste Bignon 
Roberta Phillips 
Dorothy Prontaut 
Nelle Bond 
Betty Andrews 
Mae Owens 
Aderae Arrington 
Elizabeth Bryans 
Mary Stafford 
Mildred Bull 
Evelyn Meredith 
Mirian Talbert 
Elizabeth Des Combes 
Virginia Jowers 
Juanita Hardy 
Emma Hogan 
Loiene Leach 



Virginia Colley 
Catherine Roesel 
Frances Bennett 
Elizabeth Zoller 
Dede Schneider 
Carlton Clark 
Ann Waterston 
Mlarian Maxwell 
Mable Murray 
Alice Wright 
Elle Carswell 
Clare Bracey 
Anne Hammett 
Jane Floyd 
Julia Mae Embry 
Mary Katherine Reiser 
Mai-gBret Zimmerman 
Eva Mae Weed 
Constance Elliott 
Sue Ransom 
Georgia Paquette 
Mary Howe 
Elise Nixon 



Helen McElveen 
Ruth McArthur 
Margaret Key 
Gladys Youngblood 
Louise Scarborough 
Elizabeth Dye 
Beverly Newberry 
Ponder Brown 
Carrie Bailie 
Anne Calhoun 
Dorothy Ivey 
Elizabeth Mozely 
Harriet Serotta 
Mamie Lotz 
Eleanor Weathersbee 
Annie Ruth Crozier 
Mildred Roberts 
Virginia Carr 
M^ry HoUey 
Claudine Wells 
Florence Godbee 
Frances Reeves 
Hazel Scruggs 



CIRCLES 



Elizabeth Dye 

\nne Wilson 
Colleen Beazley 
Betty Ailgood 
Rena Grizzell 
Emily Landrum 
Frances Landrum 
Katherine Arrington 
Lucile Blackwell 
Margaret Waagner 
Elizabeth Arndt 
Marcia Dorn 
Dorothy Readdy 
Helen Busbia 
Mao' Mullin 
Cecile O'Connor 
Sarah Busbia 
Mary Keilholtz 
Helen Walker 
Elizabeth Hall 
Jean George 
Mae Saxon 
Myrtle Read 
Louise Howard 



Frances Brown 
Marian Krouse 
Marie Wyatt 
Marian Arthur 
Elizabeth Meehan 
Louise Ansley 
Bettv Meese 
Hazel Huff 
Frances Cannady 
Myra Scott 
Mildred Pitts 
Betty Graham 
Marjorie Bussey 
Lucile Smith 
Mary Elien Pate 
Bobbie Bailey 
A.lma Stenick 
Elizabeth Anne Heath 
Archienell Scott 
Constance Cox 
Mary Jane Mcllhaney 
Mable Miller 
Mildred Milligan 



Betty Andrews 
Marie Hillard 
Dena Bogoslasky 
Dorothy Ivey 
Carlton Clark 
Dorothy Gregg 
Ruby Pickron 
Mamie Lon Bell 
Geoi-gia Pa-.iuette 
Mable Murray 
Betty Pender 
Barbai-a Andrews 
Elise Miner 
Ruth McArthur 
Mary Howe 
Juanita Hardy 
Virginia Jowers 
Catherine Goodwin 
Mary Lewis 
Mary Ann Toole 
Barbaia Hamilton 
Frances Dunbar 
Dorothy Douglas 



Mary Emma Pierce 
Dorothy Phillips 
Frances Reeves 
Elizabeth Moseley 
Eunice Wheatley 
Sara Maddox 
Louise Scarborough 
Elizabeth Young 
Clara Bell Jackson 
Margaret Carry 
Jannie Mae Walker 
Ruth Rosamond 
Helen Waidon 
Virginia Smith 
Cleo Hall 
Lydia Bray 
Martha Howell 
Margaret Burton 
Anne Patterson 
Betty Donaldson 
Virginia Colley 
Emma Hogan 
Elizabeth Zoller 



Page Sixty -Eijarht 



^-9= 



^^ 



MAIO& AND A NVAM 



SOPHOMORE BOURRE 



Ma-.garet Sheftall 
Janis Dunbar 
Ce'.este Bigon 
Elle Carswell 
Vae Owens 
Doris Robins 
Georgia Paquette 
Kate Gercke 
Nelle Bond 
Mildred Bull 
Elizabeth Russell 
Ellen Stelling 
Sue Ransom 
Evelyn Meredith 



Dorothy Prontaut 
Mable Murray 
Miriam Talbert 
Sarah Howell 
Constance Elliott 
Clare Bracey 
Aderae Arrington 
Elizabeth Bryans 
Betty Andrews 
Marv Faulk 
Alice Wrij^ht 
Dorothy Smith 
Mary Stafford 



Margaret Cawley 
Mary Rickerson 
Frances Popkin 
Katherine Best 
Mary Boswell 
Martha Howel! 
Ruth Newman 
Carlene Glenn 
Barbara Gumbel 
Josephine Johnston 
Lillian Johnson 
Geraldine Owens 
Saia Hall 



Margaret Marshall 
Laura Lee Boyd 
Vinrina Young 
Mary Louise Ward 
Grace Holmes 
Frances Morgan 
Virginia Smith 
Evelyn Thigpen 
Edna Raley 
Maxine Floyd Farr 
Frances Ballos 
Ann Hammett 
Martha Stelling 



FRESHMAN MILITAIRE 



Marg'aret Cheeks 
Cora Fentze! 
Katherine Gehrken 
Katherine Arrington 
Cecile O'Connor 
Marie Wyatt 
Elizabeth Meehan 
Dorothy Phillips 
Helen Busbia 
Elizabeth Read 
Harriet Daniel 
Claire Corley 



Mildred Pitts 
Elizabeth Heath 
Helen Walker 
Lucile Blackwell 
Frances Dunbar 
Dorothy Douglas 
Jane Martin 
Gloria Wright 
Sara Steadman 
Helen Sutton 
Audrey Brunkhurst 



Jessie McDonald 
Marguerite Symms 
Doris Kessler 
Mary Mullen 
Marparet Holmes 
Jean George 
Dorothy Roesel 
Dorothy Todd 
Louise Howard 
Mary Toole 
Barbara Hamilton 



Colleen Beaziey 
Mary Emma Pierce 
Betty Meese 
Helen Butler 
Miriam Whitaker 
Cun.-tance Olive 
Margaret Waagner 
Grace Bell 
Frances Mae Patterson 
Agne-i Reese 
Lillian Rubenstein 



SOFT SHOE 



Julia Mae Embry 
Riia Shmerling 
Dede Schnedier 
Catherine Roesel 
Margaret Zimmerman 
Lylette Dunn 
Margie Walker 



Mary Mae Wells 
Clara Nell Fortune 
Lillian Duke 
Mary Katherine Reiser 
Hazel Scruggs 
Marion Maxwell 
Doris Hall 



Margaret Corley 
Lucille Stirewalt 
Pauline Madebach 
Claudia WeJIs 
Ponder Brown 
Jerry Glenn 
Margarite Morris 



E\a Mae Weed 
A.m Waterson 
Beverly Newber^'y 
Carrie Bailey 
Mary Clark Deniiy 
Fratices Reaves 
Edna Roper 



FARMERETTES 



Margaret Miles 
Rena Grizzell 
Myra Scott 
Betty Allgood 
Clara Clark 
Marion Zell 
Margaret Burton 
Sarah Busbia 
Elizabeth Hall , 
Thelma Yu 
Betty Pender 



Lucille Smith 
Kathrine Procter 
Dorothy Ready 
Vannett Humphries 
Constance Cox 
Bobbie Bailey 
Jpssie Readdy 
Frances Yarrington 
Mildred MilliEau 
Alma Steinek 
l^oiotliy Readdy 



Mable Miller 
Marcia Dorn 
Kathryne Rhodes 
Anne Wilson 
Lorraine Lynch 
Archinell Scott 
Imogene Adams 
Marie Bennett 
Hazel Huff 
Elizabeth Graham 
Betty Andrews 



Elizabeth Havird 
Barbara Andrews 
Betty Andrews 
Emily Landrum 
Frances Landrum 
Anne Keenan 
Gladys Pittman 
Jessie Jester 
Katherine Goodwin 
Odessa Johnson 
Catherine Johnson 



Page Sixty- -Nine 



PUNCTUATION MARKS 



Dots 

Doris Hall 
Mary Howe 
Alice Rowe 
Beverly Newberry 
Carrie Bailey 
Mary Katherine Reisei 
Ponder Brown 
Dede Schneider 
Frances Bennett 
Margaret Purs well 
Catherine Roesel 
Laura Lee Boyd 
Helen Merritt 
Janie Mae Walker 
Anne Calhoun 
Elizabeth Schwitzerlet 
Melba Carstarphen 



Questions 

Claudine Wells 
Helen McEIween 
Eleanor Weathersbee 
Virginia Jowers 
Emma HoKan 
Frances Reeves 
Lucile Stirewalt 
Mamie Lotz 
Juanita Hardy 
Elizabeth ZoUer 
Marian Arthur 
Elise Miner 
Martha Howell 
Helen Busbia 
Margaret Marshall 
Eunice Wheat ley 



INTERMISSION 



Exclamation Points 

Mai->- Emma Pierce 
Frances Dunbar 
Mary Sullivan 
Doris Kessler 
Louise Howard 
Dorothy Readdy 
Margaret Waagner 
Jean George 
Cecile O'Connor 
Marian Krouse 
Martha Templenton 
Anne Wilson 
Lucile Blackwell 
Louise Ansley 
Betty Allgood 
Elizabeth Arndt 
Carlton Clark 



Alice Rowe 
Dede Schneider 
Margie Walker 
Mary Mae Wells 



ANGLES AND CURVES 

ANGLES CURVES 

Clara Nell Fortune Catherine Roesel Margaret Purs well 

Bootsie Scott Carrie Bailie Mary Hoi ley 

Doris Hall Sarah Bailey Ann Waterson 

CONTRAST OF THE MODERN AND THE AESTHETIC DANCE 



VOLGA BOATMEN 



Doris Hall 
Betty Adams 
Louise Hains 
Nell Bond 
Mildred Bull 
Zaidee Lon Purvis 

INTERPRETATION OF THE RUSSIAN SONG. "THE VOLGA BOATMAN* 



Alice Rowe 
Mary Howe 
Margaret Marshal I 
Laura Lee Boyd 
Katherine Best 



Maxine Farr 
Martha Howell 
Josephine Johnston 
Elizabeth ZoUer 
Juanita Hardy 



Virginia Jowers 
Emma Hogan 
Sara Hall 
Lorene Leach 
Doris Robins 



Margie Walker 
Mary Mae Wells 
Clara Nell Fortune 



Alice Rowe 
Sara Bailey 



PASTORAL 



Bootsie Scott 
Carrie Bailie 



Catherine Roesel 
Dede Schneider 



LULLABY 



Ann Waterson 
Melba Carstarphen 
Doris Hall 
Luicle Steadman 



Pauline Purser 
Lucile Stirewalt 
Ponder Brown 



Mary Louise Owens 
Mary Howe 
Margaret Purs well 



Margaret Walters 
Claudine Wells 
Jerry Glenn 



Margie Walker 
Mary Mae Wells 
Lylette Dunn 
Melba Carstarphen 
Lilian Duke 



SCARF DANCE 



Ann Watei-son 
Catherine Roesel 
Carrie Bailie 
Sarah Bailey 



Mary Katherine Reiser 
Margaret Purs well 
Alice Rowe 
May Holley 



Mary Louise Owens 
Bootsie Scott 
Doris Hall 
Dede Schneider 



MISS EDNA MAURY 



DIRECTORS 

MISS MILDRED CARTLEDGE 



PIANISTS 



MISS DOROTHY HALBERT 



MISS EDNA MAURY 



Page Seventy 



<f MAIOA ANP A NIAW >^ l . •" _ ' 




CtNtm HAbk 



Page Seventy-One 




SARA 

BAILEY 

Best 

Athlete 



BETTY IRVIN 
Most Gifted — Most Versatile — Wittiest 



f'Sm^ ^Ss. 




M: 



"-"-ak 




I 



FRANKIE KREPS 
Prettiest Blonde — Daintiest 





MARION COLES PHINIZY 
Most Popular 



FLO ERLE RUSSELL 
Prettiest Brunette — Most Sophisticated 





EVELYN 
SHORT 

Most 
Intellectual 




ELIZABETH MADDOX 
Most Capable 



ELIZABETH GARNER 

Most Lovable 




Believe It or Not! 

When any form of government reaches the depressed end, it is the 
right of the people to alter or abolish it. 

Hugh S. Johnson fell in the battle of Shiloh. 

The Puritans left Holland because they were afraid that the dikes 
would break. 

A democracy is when the Democrats is in office for instincts now. 
A monarchy is a man that has the say about the law. 

Suffrage means you are suffering under some condition, for instincts 
woman suffrage. 

Shakespeare married Ann Harding. 

A plot is like they go after somebody, they call it a plot. 

The plot of The Shot is: The soldier is going to shoot the other sol- 
dier of which he hated. 

The climax of The Necklace is it ended. 

The meaning of Thanatopsis is : Death would be a pleasure sometimes. 

When Mozart died the Welfare People buried him, and his widow 
married a duck and lived in luxurious. 

The Pork of Rome made Mozart a knight. 

The bridge of the violin is made of birds eye view maple. 

The violin is furnished with four ebony pigs placed near the scroll in 
the pig box. 

A nomad is the people not given the right to vote. 

The vernacular was a Roman emperor. 

Papacy was what paper was made of. 

The time of the poem Sohrab and Rastum was day time 

The paraphrase is the middle rib between the chest and the abdomen. 

Pa Re Seventy-Four 




f MAI P* AHO A tAM* j^ ; 



MINIMAL RESEMBLANCES 




Page Seventy-Five 




-*L-^' 




IL/IIB 
IHCOMLBGIHTS 



Germinating onions 

Reposing in the lab 
A pinlc unusual creature 

That used to be a crab 
Rustic Irish potatoes 

With dark and rugged scars 
Groups of pickled crickets 

Slushing in their jars 
Fragments of some carrot tops 

Scattered everywhere 
Hefty hunks of frog legs 

Leaping in the air 
A slithery, slimy earthworm 

Oozing on a pan 
A sleek and shiny fish gill 

Floating in a can 
Don't you think by any chance 

That you have seen the sights 
If you've overlooked an active lab 

Before it's been set to rights 





P a 



Sevi'iity-Six 



Latin Cross Word Puzzle 




(Solution follows in Advertisements) 
MIRIAM TALBERT -38. 



HORIZONTAL 



1. 


A Roman who was one of the greatest 


I 




soldiers in history 


9 


7. 


In order that 


3 


10. 


There 


4 


12. 


Hostas:es 


r, 


14. 


To publish 


6 


16. 


To stand 


H 


17. 


Therefore 


S. 


18. 


Without 


11. 


22. 


He is 


13. 


23. 


Which ever (of two) 


15 


24. 


Appius (abbreviation) 




26. 


Lake (ablative) 


19. 


27. 


Out of 


20. 


28. 


Dutiful (masculine) 


21. 


32. 


For a long time 


22. 


33. 


History 


25 


S6. 


Two (masculine) 


30. 


37. 


To be hurled 


29. 


38. 


Eia-ht 


31 


40. 


Coast 


32 


41. 


I shall be 


33 


42. 


But 


34. 


44. 


This (feminine) 


35 


45. 


Twice 


39 


47. 


The latter ^neuter) 


43. 


48. 


To remain 


16 


50. 


Into 


47 


52. 


Conjunction meaning "or," introducing 




the second part of a double question 


49 


53. 


Companion 


51. 



VERTICAL 
An office held by Caesar for ten years 
By (before a vowel) 
You ai-e (singular) 
If 

Toward 
Thing 

You (accusative) 
March fifteenth 
Perfume 
Hush! 

Arise (perfect passive participle, femi- 
nine) 

A country founded by Aeneas (genitive) 
Nor 

Sallv (noun) 
Alas! 
Former 
To burn 
Oh! 
Thus 
Twelve 

That (masculine plural) 
To write 

On the other hand 
Mouth 
Money 
But if 

This (masculine) 
Tiberius (abbreviation) 
Enclitic introducing questions 

Page-Seventy-Seve n 



Big Opportunities 

Unexpected drops fell on her head and smeared her papers as she trudged briskly 
through the remains of a February snow. In spite of her spiked heels and her ill- 
arranged stack of books she made peppy little springs that displayed both originality 
and skill as she crossed the puddles. She wore a plaid coat with an alluring upright 
collar. She was inordinately proud of that flaring coat. It had taken six Saturdays at 
the "dime" to help buy it, and it was a sweller — nothing unnoticeable about it! It 
made her look at least eighteen. Gosh, she was glad her hair was acting right lately — 
just sparkled and glittered. Why, anybody would think it was natural. And that new 
ruby nail polish! Gosh, she guessed she was a Jean Harlowe on a small scale. At in- 
tervales, she refreshed her make-up and hurried still faster. Half-heartedly repeating 
her Spanish vocabulary as she walked on, she occasionally interrupted her belated 
studies to smile absently at a friend or to grimace heartily at an enemy. In between 
times, she thought of Harry. Wouldn't he be flattened out if he knew that she was 
only fifteen? Gosh, she could fool him easy — the big squab! She'd get him back for 
not showing up last night; she'd fix him. EI caballo, horse. Gosh, she always got it 
mixed up with hair or head. She turned in at the gate just as Susan Hix stepped 
from a Packard. My, my ain't we grand! ^\ell, Sue might look fairly good if she'd 
wear her clothes tighter and try a little lipstick. Some girls are extra dumb. Sue 
almost overflowed with lady-likeness. It just about made a normal girl squirm — 
especially with her thinking she was so much. Gosh, what a noise! Oh, there Harry 
goes on his motorcycle. Let him wave! Guess she knew how to smash him. Reckon 
she might as well go over some history. Say, what was that stuck in the book ? Gosh, 
that was a cute picture of Harry — just an irresistible grin spread on paper. She re- 
membered when it was taken. Gosh, wasn't he cute, though ? Kind of stored himself 
in a girl's heart. Not many girls hati nerve enough to snoot a boy like Harry. Gosh, 
she cugbta be ashamed. You didn't have to hint around for things from him either. 
Why she had a watch and two bracelets already. .4nd the way he always said, "I 
won't give up till you give in, "Orange Blossom"! The last bell rang shrilly, piercing 
her heavenly haze. She mounted the front steps inwardly undecided. Gosh, Tubman 
was all right, but she had opportunities. 

—BETTY IRVIN. '36. 



Page Seventy-Eight 



To Algebra— 

Algebra — student's torture 
Leaving us all at sea 
Gathering countless failures 
Ever in wake of thee 
Begone, thou merciless tyrant! 
Relieve poor, struggling me 
And only let me pass you by 
I'm satisfied with C! 

—MARTHA COOPER, '36. 





n.x 



Page Seventy-Nine 














Pane E i K h t y 




f MA.» OS, ANo A i-AAtt ym y. 




Page Eighty -On 6 



^.^.^.^h;l 



MAI OA ANO_A_MAN 







September 1932 



CLASS OF 
THIMYSIX 



June 1936 




Page Eighty-Two 



My Page 



I deeply appreciate the honor of being asked by the Staff of 
"MAIDS AND A MAN" to take a page of my own. You are 
the "MAIDS" and I am the man — sometimes scared and a 
little lonely. Now, of cour.se, I want to use it as your page. 
If I can bring you a brief message worthy of a place in your 
book of memories, I shall be satisfied. 

Your Tubman days are ended. We hope your four years 
from Freshman to Senior have been happy and helpful years. 
The future alone can tell how well you have used them. Your 
Diploma is evidence that you have met the requirements for 
graduation. But Diplomas from school or college do not, 
alone, guarantee your success when you have taken your place 
in life. I am not at all sure that I can tell you just what 
"success" is. Perhaps "service" comes pretty close to being 
a good definition. Some of the subjects you have taken in 
school will have little bearing upon what you are doing years 
from now. I think you will find, though, that the Interests 
you have developed here, and the Habits you have formed, 
will give direction to the way you will travel over the hills and 
valleys of the years ahead. None of us can see very far into 
the future. Tomorrow never quite comes. When it does come, 
it is today. Begin today, therefore, what you want to make 
of tomorrow. 

I wish for each of you a full measure of health, usefulness 
and happiness — these three so bound together in life. From 
time to time may j^ou turn back to the pages of your "MAIDS 
AND A MAN" to find happy memories of your classmates, 
your teachers 

and 

Affectionately, your friend, 

T. H. GARRETT, Principal. 
This Friday. May 4, 1936. 



Page Eighty-Three 




^ MAI oa AND A NVAN VW " 




PaitonL^e ikoie merchants who by their 
cooperation with the Tubman Annual 
Staff have made this 1936 edition of 
Maids and A Man possible. 





Page E i g- h t y - F (1 u r 



■i-)(Ji{/^ttL6^m^nt6 



Page Eighty -Five 



L/ut oh tne idecLLi dna. ttaclltLoni on 

tke LyLa. Soutk kcL\/e. come 

tneie ilnuiucLL (j-dndlei 

For Tfinse W/in Love fine Tfi/n«s 

Page E i K h t y - S i X 



Merry Brothers Brich and Tile 
Company 

• Manufacturers of 

Quality Products 

FACE BRICK, COMMON BRICK, and HOLLOW BUILDING TILE 
401 - 405 Marion Building ------ Aug:usta, Georgia 



REMEMBER GIRLS . . . 
Make HIM Build YOU That New Home of Brick, For 
MERRY BRICK BUILD HAPPY HOMES 



GRADUATES of TUBMAN!! 

If your training to date has included in it some practical 
knowledge of the use, function and importance of money, you 
are fortunate. 

Master the use of income, however small, for both happi- 
ness and success in later life depend largely on the ability to 
manage money. A banking connection can be of material 
assistance in that undertaking. 

Georgia Railroad Bank & Trust Companij 

RENDERING BANKING SERVICE SINCE 1833 



Page Eighty-Seven 




So /Xe-kteiklna , . . 

- IT WILL REFRESH YOU. TOO 



DRINK 




IN BOTTLES 



Get The Full of Refreshment 



Augusta Coca-Cola Bottling Company 



Solution to Crossword Puzzle 




Pag-e EiRhty -Eight 



Compliments 
of 



Augusta Dairies, Inc. 



Httwh-Eiupivt 

Le2 Blum 

LAUNDRY 

CLEANING 
DYEING 

Office 743 Broad Street 
Imperial Theatre Bldg. 

Phone 1811 
Plant: Druid Park Avenue 



The Citizens & Southern 
National Bank 



No Account Too Large— None Too Small 



Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



Page Eighty -Nine 



lulymdn ^Itii! 

(ESPECIALLY GRADUATES) 

Many old "Tubman Girls" here 
at White's, solicit your business! 

Smarter styles and lower prices 
too . . . Come and See. 

j7. £. U/U & &. 



GOWNS 




for 


GLEE CLUBS 




and CHOIRS 


GRADUATION CAPS and 




GOWNS 


The C. 


E. Ward Co. 


New London, Ohio 



Compliments 
of 
A FRIEND 



WoorfvYcirrf 

Lumber 

('nmpcif)y 

Lumber Mill work 
Building Materials 

Phone 1161 Augusta, Ga 



Page Ninety 




CJ7iafludte4 



WE 

EXTEND 

OUR 

CONGRATULATIONS 

Sa.)C(yn-CluLLUin i 



Lincoln 



Lincoln Zephyr 



Compliments of 

General Tire & Supply 
Company 

"Augusta's Master 

Service Station" 

Broad at 12th St. Phone 2600 



Hill Branch 

"At The Foot of the Hill" 

Walton Way at Baker Avenue 

Phone 127 

GOODYEAR TIRES 

PREST - - LITE BATTERIES 



GET THAT 

V-8 
FEELING 

"Watch The Fords Go By" 

PROVED in the PAST 
IMPROVED for the FUTURE 

Walker-DuRant Motor 
Company, Inc. 

Phone 300 Broad at 14th Si. 

Augusta, Georgia 



ALLBURN COAL 



AIC COKE 



Patronize 

AUGUSTA ICE & COAL 
COMPANY 

HOME INDUSTRY 
Cold Alone Is Not Enough 

Paffe Ninety -One 



Compliments of 

Belk-White Company 

8 13-845-847-849 Broad Street 
Augusta, Ga. 



Miss Miles: Who started the Bene- 
dictine Order? 

Freshman: Benedict Arnold. 

Sophomore making book report: 
Rudyard Kipling: born 1865 died 1936. 
Since 1860 he has been one of the 
g-reatest prose writers living. 

Miss Daniel: What causes the price 
of labor to become high ? 

Junior: The sagacity of laborers. 



Telephone 3514 

1 1 iaiicfol s 

Misses' and Women Apparel 
820 Broad Street Augusta. Ga. 



Compliments of 

A FRIEND 



^^otdfyvrcj s 



PRETTY CLOTHES 
for all the 
MAIDS . . . 
the kind admired 
Bv the Man. 



The SIX RAILROADS entering 
Augusta are .justly proud of the 
part they play, thru large TAX 
PAYMENTS, and Heavy PAY- 
ROLLS, in making these fine 
schools possible. 



Miss Daniel: Define vassal. 

F'reshman: The vassals was the gods 
the people worshipped. 

Miss Hulbert: What were the Craft 
Guilds? 

Sophomore: They was what the peo- 
ple carved things with. 

.Any unique or unusual spelling here- 
in is fully covered by copyrights and 
patents. 



Hill Brothers 

1286 Broad Street 

P'ancy Fruits and Fresh Vegetables 
Our Speciality 

".I;u-k and Leon at your Service" 



Page N i n e t y - T w 



Nicholson-Buick Co., Inc. 



CADILLAC 



BUICK 



LaSALLE 



POXTLA.C 



627 Broad St. Augusta. Ga. 



Compliments of 
-Hutit liuiLneii (jfoLLeae 

-Margaret C. Hurst, Principal 

214 S. F. C. Bldg. Augusta, Ga. 

Phone 427 



Compliments of 



Alfros Brothers 



"THE CLEAN MEAL" 



Miss Strauss: What is the value uf 
the Nile? 

Senior: It gives the Egyptians new 
livers. 

Mrs. White: What is the duty of a 
good host? 

Sally; To complain about the meal. 

Miss Boatwright: Between what na- 
tions was the America Revolution 
fought^ 

Senior: India and .\merica. 




Diamonds Watches Jewelry 

Optical Dept. Radios 

Friedmans' Jewelers, Inc. 

It's Easy to Pay Friedmans" Way 
JEWELEHS - OPTOMETRISTS 

Optical Department in charge of 
Registered Optometrist 

82r. Broad St., Augusta,, Phone 4313 



Clompumenii 

4 
The Qualiti] Shop 



Maxwell Brothers 


FURNITURE 


933-935 Broad St. 


Phone 4000 Augusta, Ga. 



Page Xinety -Three 



Perkins Lumber Co. 


C. H. Maddox, Mgr. 


YELLOW PINE 


LUMBER - MILLWORK 


DOORS ----- SASH 


619-12th Stre?t Augusta, Georgia 


Phone 711 



Compliments of 

George W. Hains 



LET US 
Air Condition Your Home 

for 
Winter - Summer or both 

Phoenix Oil Company 

Phones 196-197 



Dr. A. H. Meredith Dr. R. W. Roper 

Meredith Optical Co. 

OPTOMETRISTS 
and OPTICIANS 



740-742 Broad Street Augusta, Ga. 
Phcne 1675 



Compliments of 


iM^maiL^s^ 


g- M ® 1 & 


852 Broad Street 



Compliments of 

DYE'S 

FOOD STORES 



Miss: Boatwright: What was Eng- 
land's attitude toward her colonies? 
Senior: She looked on them as a 
source of revenge. 

Miss Pearce: Who can define the 
decalogue. 

Junior: It is a famous statue. 

Miss Jones: What is the possessive 
pionoun of possessive adjective his? 

Sophomore: Hers. 



Bailey Produce Co., Inc. 

WHOLESALE DEALERS 

Fancy 
FRUITS and VEGETABLES 



Quality First Always 



Page N i n f t y - F o u r 



Wm. Schweigert 
&Ca 

Jewelers 

846 Broad Street 



Augusta Sporting 
Goods Co. 

"Equipment for Every Sport" 
210-212 8th St. Phone 3280 



Compliments of 

Branch Construction Co. 



334 Walker Street-Phone 2811 



Compliments of 

McElmurray & Co. 

WHOLESALE GROCERS 
1129 Broad St. Augusta, Ga. 



COLUMBIA and SEMINOLE 
BICYCLES 

R.L.Sumerau&Son 



COMPLIMENTS 
of 

Bolyard's Barber Shop 

and 

Beauty Shop 

Hotel Richmond 
"ALWAYS BETTER' 



If there is a crack about you in 
these pag:es, it isn't that we are mean; 
it mean.s that we have chosen you for 
a {food sport. 



'0] 3JBMpJB}J "SOJg UOMOg 

..SXaOdS HOJ ONIHXAHaAa.. 

Page Ninety -Five 



Compliments of 

SMITH 6- PEEL 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

842 Reynolds Street 



Fine Social Stationery 
and Engraving 

GRADUATION BOOKS 
FOUNTAIN PENS 

Murphy Stationery Co. 

720 Broad Street 



'"■PHOME^S-AUCUIT* 

xmTHixoMXi'maEPT 




You can always get a Real Cold Dr. Pepper 
at Franks Place 



Compliments of 

Conipa/iy 



Miss 


Coniey 


: What is a metaphor? 


Sophomore : 


A meadow is a 


place to 


gi-aze 


cows. 






Miss 


McAu 


liffe: Translate 


Victoria 


est. 








Fresh 


man: 


Victoria is dead. 






Page Ninety-Six 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Garden City Engraving Co. 



R. G. McGOWEN & CO. 



PRINTERS « PUBLISHERS » TYPOGRAPHERS 



726 ELLIS STREET TELEPHONE 522 

AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 



Page Ninty -Seven 









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